Archive for February 20th, 2017

Spring Pasture Seed

Monday, February 20th, 2017

pasture seedIt’s time to think about what pasture seed to plant this spring. Even though planting is still a month or so away, it’s time to select your pasture seed.  J&N Feed and Seed offers a wide selection of pasture grasses, including individual species as well as mixtures containing several grass-seed species. We offer over 40 types of seed, including Giant Bermuda, Klein Grass and Cattle King 3 Way Cross Sudan and more. We also carry a variety of native grasses and improved pasture grasses. Mixtures include specific pasture-grass blends that will work best for horse pastures and “all purpose” mixtures for pastures where horses, cows, goats, etc. may be grazing together.

Not sure what you need?  Stop by and talk with our experts; we’re here to help!  We also carry a variety of bagged and bulk fertilizers. Stop by J & N Feed and Seed, or call us for delivery at (940) 549-4631.

Anaplasmosis Blocks For Beef Cattle

Monday, February 20th, 2017

Anaplasmosis BlocksAnaplasmosis Blocks for beef cattle are now available at J&N Feed and Seed.

Anaplasmosis  is a tick-borne, infectious disease of cattle that causes destruction of red blood cells.  The disease is caused by a minute parasite, Anaplasma marginale , found in the red blood cells of infected cattle. It can be transmitted from infected animals to healthy animals by
insects or by surgical instruments.

To help prevent the spread of anaplasmosis, we carry  free choice Anaplasmosis Blocks that aids in the control of active infection of anaplasmosis.  Use on beef and non-lactating dairy cattle over 700 pounds.

  • Aids in the control of active infection of anaplasmosis caused by Anaplasmosis marginale susceptible to chlortetracycline
  • Convenient, self-fed daily delivery of Aureomycin®
  • Highly palatable block consistently draws grazing cattle
  • More consistent consumption than salt-based blocks
  • Delivers supplemental protein and energy
  • Contains essential minerals and vitamins
  • Requires less labor than medicated feeds
  • Do not require costly feeders or bunks


Share this page


February 2017