Newsletter

July 2019

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AABP Special

Vets, this year is a monumental one for the American Association of Bovine Practitioners, it is the 50th anniversary. The ReproScan team is excited to be a continued part of the annual conference and trade show. ReproScan will be unveiling new equipment at the conference. Stop by booth number 518 during the conference in Omaha, NE on September 14-15, 2017 to see the new equipment, learn about show specials, and meet the team.

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Trained For Success

Don’t just take our word for it. Here is what Dr. Blakely has to say about our training courses! “The course environment was a positive and fun learning environment. I felt open to ask questions and participate. I would recommend this course to practitioners, technicians, and veterinary students. I found it very helpful for myself as a new veterinarian but also found it beneficial to enroll my technician in the course.

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Feeding Open Cows

Producers up north, cannot imagine not pregnancy testing their cows. They have had one of the toughest Februarys on record, and the hay piles are getting smaller by the day. They sure don’t want to be feeding any open cows in their herds this winter. It is easy to become envious of southern ranchers who must supplement their herds much less in what they might call “winter”. Our question to you southern ranchers is, does it pay to pregnancy test beef cows in places like Florida and southern Texas?

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ReproScan Welcomes Derek Hermes to the Team

ReproScan is excited to welcome Derek Hermes to our sales team as a US Sales Representative. Derek started in December of 2016. He will be based in Texas and will travel throughout the United States. Derek will head up on-farm demonstrations for both beef and dairy operations. Derek brings a well-tailored set of experiences with him to ReproScan. Derek grew up in Elbert, Colorado as one of ten kids in the family.

June 2019

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Breeding Season: How Long is Too Long

How long should your breeding season be? The cattle business is amazing in its diversity of geographical locations and management styles. Every ranch must adapt to their environment and resources and strive to be a competitive producer of calves and feeder cattle. One of the many decisions to make each year is, how long should your breeding season be? One quick answer is, not much different than last year. Cows will need 30 to 90 days after calving to get themselves ready to conceive again.

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