Archive for December, 2013

Pro Equine Ultra Sport Boots

Tuesday, December 17th, 2013

IMG_0959J&N Feed and Seed proudly stocks Pro Equine Ultra Sport Boots.  The New Ultra SportTM Boots are The New Standard of support, performance, and protection. When compared to the competition, the Ultra SportTM Boots offer these additional features:

* Our best selling model, is available in more sizes and colors than our other styles

*Patented Sling Technology uses the entire boot for increased support to tendons and ligaments

*Aggressive EverGrip closures maximize the life of the Ultra SportTM Boots.
* NEW lycra bound edges create a clean, sleek look while preventing the buildup of arena dirt and debris inside the boot.
* Layers laminated together to create one body, which allows for quicker positioning and application of the boot as well as easier cleaning.
* The inner lining is cut to match the outer shell so the edges won’t roll under and cause irritation.  Streamlined fit reduces excess bulk.

Ultra Sport Boots   Sold as Pair

                                    Small        Medium       Large

Height                          10″                10 1/4″      10 5/8″

Width                           10″                10 1/2″      11 1/2″


Save on Deer Corn

Tuesday, December 17th, 2013

Deer CornDeer season is here! At J & N Feed and Seed we always stock the cleanest whole corn available. Our 50 pound bags are currently $8.75. Quantity discounts are available when you purchase a ton.  Check with the store to find out details.

After the Storm: Caring for your trees

Friday, December 13th, 2013

icetreeThe early December ice store was brutal on trees around north and central Texas. A walk around your property or neighborhood most likely yielded several downed trees. While an ice-store this early in the year is unusual, there are many lessons to be learned about responding to your trees and how quickly they will recover. Below are some tips and suggestions.

  • Survey your yard and trees. Determine if the trees could lose more branches and if they pose a threat. Look at utility lines. If the tree and/or branches pose a threat, keep clear of the area and contact a certified arborist.
  • Carefully pick up downed branched and limbs. Leaving them on the ground poses a threat to folks waking and your animals. Many cites have posted instructions on where to put your downed limbs for city pick up. Check into this.
  • Determine if the damaged tree is worth saving. If the answer is “no”, contact a certified arborist to remove the tree.
  • Do not climb your tree unless you are trained in assessing trees’ weaknesses. There are too many stories from last week of folks falling off their ladder or out of their tree and breaking bones. We know a neighbor who broke both arms! Call an expert.
  • Same goes for pulling down large branches. Let us repeat, call an expert. Unless you want to experience the AllState commercial of the guy cutting the tree branch and having it fall on the neighbors car (or house, person, bike…you get the picture), call an expert.


As we mentioned above, this storm was unusual. It brought a large amount of ice early in the season when most trees were still in leaf. You’ll notice that the oaks were hit the hardest, along with ornamental pear trees. Ornamental pears seldom make it more than 10 or 15 years anyway due to their very weak branching.

So what tree species are good for replanting? Live oaks, red oaks and magnolias are good, strong trees that do well in Texas. Chinquapin oaks and bur oaks along with Chinese pistachios also fair well. And don’t forget the pecan and cedar elms.

Christmas Slider

Thursday, December 12th, 2013


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