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Shearing schools kick off for 2015

05.21.2019, Comments Off on Shearing schools kick off for 2015, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Participants learn the ropes in the wool shed during a tafeSA shearing and wool handling school at Nadda.TAFESA conducted their first shearing and wool handling school for the year at Nadda, via Loxton, in the Mallee last week, the start of more than 20 to be held across SA over the coming months.
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Students learnt a variety of skills, including the handling and shearing of sheep, wool throwing, skirting and classing.

There were eight students participating at the Hampel Farm at Nadda when Stock Journal visited last Thursday.

Brian Hampel said they were keen to host the course on-farm because of a need in the local area for trained shearers.

Upcoming course dates include:

Feb 16-20: Penong – Learner

Feb 23-27: Marrabel – Learner

March 10-27: Pandurra, via Pt Augusta – Improver

April 7-10: Glenroy (via Carrieton) – Improver

April 20-May 8: Curnamona (via Yunta) – Improver

May 11-29: Teetulpa (via Yunta) – Improver

May 11-22: Oakden Hills (via Pimba) – Improver

May 18-22: Roseworthy Campus – Learner

June 1-12: Yalymboo (Oakden Hills) – Advanced

July 13-17: Willalooka (Pinindi) – Learner

July 27-31: Elliston – Learner

Aug 3-7: Karoonda – Learner

Aug 3-7: Langhorne Creek – Learner

Aug 10-14: Maro Creek (via Snowtown) – Learner

Aug 10-21: Belmore (via Renmark) – Improver

Aug 17-21: Ki Ki – Learner

Oct 6-16: Moreview (via Kingston SE) – Improver

Oct 12-16: Wattle Range (Millicent) – Learner

* Details: TAFE office 08 8562 0525

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Mudgee rams increase average by $410

05.21.2019, Comments Off on Mudgee rams increase average by $410, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Demondrille stud, Harden gained equal top price of $3500. At left is the champion superfine ram purchased by Tony Roche, “Meroo”, Gunning with the ram held by Andrew Davis. At right is the supreme champion ram held by Pat Davis while buyer Daniel McMahon, “Mulgrave”, Triangle Flat, looks on with his daughter, Clare.Mudgee Merino Ram sale achieved an increase of $410 on last year’s average, with more rams sold.
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Eight Merino studs sold 28 of 36 rams to a top price $3500 twice and averaged $1639 at the 59th annual event held on Monday at the Mudgee Showground.

The Davis brothers’ Demondrille stud, Harden, was again hard to beat when their superfine and fine wool champions both topped the sale.

Return buyer, Tony Roche, “Meroo”, Gunning, was first to spend the money when he secured the superfine wool champion.

Daniel McMahon, “Mulgrave”, Triangle Flat, paid the same price to gain the fine wool champion and overall supreme exhibit of the show.

Demondrille stud picked up an average $2186 for seven rams.

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Olympian to visit top Picasso cow

05.21.2019, Comments Off on Olympian to visit top Picasso cow, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Swimming legend Michael Klim will visit the winning Western Victorian school from the Sungold Field Picasso Cows contest. The winner will be announced at the event this week, and Klim will visit later this year.Three-time Olympian and Legendairy Ambassador Michael Klim will visit one lucky western Victorian school to meet the winning cow from the Sungold Field Days Picasso Cows competition.
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WestVic Dairy, together with the Department of Economic Development, Jobs, Transport and Resources (formerly DEPI, now DEDJTR) and the National Centre of Dairy Education (NCDE), will host three Picasso Cows in the Dairy Tent, where people can vote for their favourite exhibit.

The Sungold Field Days will run from February 11-13 in Allansford.

The winning school will be announced by Dairy Australia’s managing director Ian Halliday on the final day of the Sungold Field Days and will receive a visit from swimming legend Michael Klim later in the school year.

Michael Klim, who became an Ambassador for Legendairy in November 2014, said Picasso Cows was a great project and he was looking forward to visiting the winning school.

“As a dad, I know how much impact hands-on projects, like Picasso Cows, can have on primary school-aged kids. It’s a terrific way to educate them about where milk comes from, the great job our farmers do and the importance of a nutritious, balanced diet,” he said.

“The kids put a lot of work into painting their cows and I’m really looking forward to hearing their stories and ‘meeting’ the winning cow.

“Dairy was an important part of my diet as an athlete and still is a favourite on our family table. For that reason, I’m rapt to have the opportunity to back our Legendairy farmers and show Australians how they can benefit by starting and ending every day with dairy.”

The Picasso Cows Program, which is linked to the Australian curriculum, is a Dairy Australia initiative aimed specifically at primary schools. Now in its eighth year, the program educates students, teachers and parents about the importance of dairy health and nutrition and the industry itself.

As part of the project, participating schools receive a life-size, fibre-glass cow, which they then decorate in one of three themes: Unbeatable Bones; Fuel for Life; or Farm to Plate. They also document their experiences in a corresponding learning journal.

WestVic Dairy’s executive officer Paula Doran said Michael Klim’s involvement was the “icing on the cake”.

“The competition is really a celebration of the great project that is Picasso Cows and has seen project officers ‘cow herding’ in all corners of the region,” she said.

“This year’s Dairy Tent at the Field Day will be a one-stop shop for dairy farmers and service providers and we are looking forward to catching up with everyone,” Ms Doran said.

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Flying high as cashflow lifts

05.21.2019, Comments Off on Flying high as cashflow lifts, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Willowie farmer Joe Koch with his new quad-copter, which has given him the ability to identify soil types, crop disease areas, heavy weed patches and crop damage caused by insects, slugs, snails and sheep.THE extended Koch family have farmed in the Willowie district since 1876, with Joe Koch the sixth generation on-farm.
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In 2007, the family decided to incorporate no-till into their cropping operation and began using auto-steer technology in 2008, followed by variable-rate technology in 2010.

Mr Koch said their investments in PA technology had paid for themselves with money saved, along with an increase in productivity from managing each soil type to its potential, resulting in greater profitability.

By using variable rate technology for their phosphorous and nitrogen applications, it had resulted in a more efficient use of these inputs, not only saving money but making it.

“All of these targeted soil zones have been highlighted through yield mapping, and is now confirmed by what we can see from above with our new quad-copter,” Mr Koch said.

It was a harvest of highs and lows in 2014 for the Koch family across their two properties, resulting in one of the earliest finishes in the operation’s history.

At Booleroo Centre, a much-needed rain in late September kept their crop, above average, while at Georgetown the sharp finish meant crops were below average.

Their wheat averaged about 3 tonnes a hectare, with high-quality and no screenings at Booleroo depending on the paddock, while Georgetown had higher screenings because of the lack of rain.

Barley averaged slightly better at 3.5t/ha, but tests weights were down and screenings high, making only Feed 1.

It was their canola that was the hardest hit, mainly from frost, but also hindered early by aphids, slugs, and the late dry finish.

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Volunteer numbers surge after fires

05.21.2019, Comments Off on Volunteer numbers surge after fires, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

LINE OF DUTY: Naracoorte CFS Brigade captain Shane Smith (front) with firefighters Andy Bartosek, Graham Dickson, Malcolm Johnston and Grant Sambell. Brigades in the South East, particularly around Wattle Range and Mount Gambier, have received plenty of enquiries from potential firefighters.IN the shadow of the Sampson Flat fires, Country Fire Service offices have seen prospective volunteer numbers surge, so much so that many have not found placements.
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CFS assistant chief officer Mick Ayre said the rush of volunteers was a familiar trend.

“Pretty much after a fire of some significance we tend to see this,” he said.

“It prompts people who had been considering (volunteering).”

Mr Ayre said the service was always in need of volunteers but in this case, most of them had enlisted to work in the metropolitan areas where numbers were so high some brigades had waiting lists in place.

“The biggest need happens to be in rural towns where the population is declining,” he said.

“In these areas our brigade numbers are suffering; that’s where we really want those numbers.”

Mr Ayre said the expense of training and equipping volunteers could be in excess of $1000 a person. As a result, a risk assessment was undertaken to work out a minimum and maximum number required at each station.

“We try to keep as close to the maximum,” he said.

“Often, where these people want to volunteer, there are already a significant number on the waiting list.”

He said it was also important to put people through a training system, including attending a number of smaller incidences before heading out to a significant event such as the Sampson Flat fires.

Mr Ayre said retention with regional brigades remained a problem as people moved away for study or work opportunities.

“We have a lot of 40-year veterans but we also get a lot of people who leave after 12 months to 18 months,” he said.

“We lose a lot of younger ones, the ones we need to keep for succession.”

Some regional areas had seen a spike in volunteer numbers, including Region Five in the South East lifting after a major fire at the start of the year.

Region Four, which covers the Flinders, Mid North and Pastoral regions, had a similar boost in the past 12 months after the Bangor fires in January and February last year.

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China key to live export cattle push

04.21.2019, Comments Off on China key to live export cattle push, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

China presents an exciting opportunity as an export destination for Australian Angus cattle, with almost 30,000 Angus heifers certified for export there last year.STRONG export demand for Angus heifers has provided an important marketing option for stud and commercial breeders in recent years.
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Angus Australia chief executive officer Peter Parnell says recent price rises in the domestic market may reduce the numbers available for live export trade in 2015, but in the longer term the trade would remain important.

“It helps buffer fluctuations in supply and demand, especially during poor seasons,” he said.

Dr Parnell says there are tremendous opportunities in China, with almost 30,000 Angus heifers certified for export there last year.

Strong demand is expected to continue in 2015, especially under the China-Australia Free Trade Agreement, which will open up further markets.

“When they really get serious we are never going to be able to supply the numbers they need,” he said.

“We have seen the demand from their dairy industry with the importation of Holstein heifers for years but it is only just starting in the beef industry.

“Fortunately for us and Australian Angus breeders their breed of choice appears to be Angus, which comes down to the global recognition of the quality of Angus genetics.

“Across a range of climates where beef herds are expanding they are all choosing Angus.”

Kazakhstan and Russia have been major destinations for Angus heifers from 2007 to 2013 on the back of government incentives to develop their breeding herds.

However, falling oil prices have lead to a downturn in the Kazakhstan and Russian economies, making this funding more difficult. Political and trade restrictions in Russia were further obstacles.

Dr Parnell said it was unlikely this trade would resume in the foreseeable future.

Several large shipments of Angus bulls were exported to Russia last year, along with a very large shipment of feeder steers from southern Australia.

It was possible there would be further orders for feeder steers to Russia to utilise the feedlots and processing works they had built.

Dr Parnell said Angus Australia had provided support to the livestock agencies facilitating orders through pedigree certification of these breeding heifers.

Since 2007, more than 130,000 Angus heifers had been certified, in conjunction with the Australian Cattle Genetics Exports Agency.

Most of these heifers – about 90,000 – were exported by several shipping companies to a single enterprise in Russia, Miratorg.

Angus Australia has also provided support to several of these overseas herds by performance recording their cattle on Australian Angus Breedplan to create estimated breeding values on these animals.

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Australian White sale tops at $3100, averages $1887

04.21.2019, Comments Off on Australian White sale tops at $3100, averages $1887, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

The multi-vendor Australian White sale in Narrandera topped at $3100 on February 9. First time buyers set the pace at the multi-vendor Australian White ram sale on Monday when rams topped at $3100 and ewes at $2500.
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Rams cleared 51 of 69 to average $1930, and there was 100 per cent clearance on the 18 ewes offered that averaged $1767.

Studs Ardess, Camden Valley and Tattykeel presented the line up.

Allan Moulds, “Kombia”, Naradhan, in the Central West, (pictured) paid the top price of $3,100 to secure himself his first ever Australian White ram.

Tattykeel 140024 was sired by Tattykeel 760013 and was by dam Tattykeel 126061.

Auctioneer Michael Glasser, Glasser Total Sales Management (GTSM), Albury, said there was strong support from buyers from the pastoral areas and central Victoria.

“The opportunity to secure those quality ewes first up really kicked off the sale in a good light,” he said.

“There was quite a few new faces as well as folks who have backed it up from last year.”

The sale was conducted by GTSM and Ray White Temora.

Full report in the February 12 edition of The Land.

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Amarula Dorpers tops at $5600

04.21.2019, Comments Off on Amarula Dorpers tops at $5600, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Trish and Philip Palmer,” Overnewton Station”, Ivanhoe; stud principal Lorroi Kirkby; Landmark agents John Settree and David East and stud principal Justin Kirkby with the two top priced rams. AMARULA Dorpers, Gravesend, annual sale achieved a strong clearance and high average at the beginning of a promising season.
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All 106 rams offered at the sale sold to a top of $5600 and averaged $1922.

There was also 21 ewes offered which were all sold for an average of $1800 and a top of $4000.

Phillip and Trish Palmer, “Overnewton Station”, Ivanhoe, purchased both of the top priced rams at the sale for $5600.

Amurula 134075 was a 20 month year old ram with Australian sheep breeding values (ASBVs) of 1.7 millimetres for eye muscle depth (EDP), 121.4 for self replacing index (SRC) and 0.3mm for post weaning fat (PFAT).

The 10 month old Amurula 144438 also made $5600 and had ASBVs of 2.9mm for EDP, 0.9mm for PFAT and 4.4 kilograms for weaning weight (WWT).

Mr Palmer said both of the rams were well put together and good, safe sheep.

The Palmers, purchased a total of 22 rams at the sale to a top of $5600 and averaging $1686 to use on their commercial lamb operation.

The Palmers produce lambs that are sent directly to the Junee abattoirs, usually at about 10 months when they reach between 20 to 22kg. Mr Palmer said all of the rams would be used over their ewes commercialy and the two top rams in particular would help produce heavy lambs.

“They’re good, heavy, well dressed rams,” he said.

The Croziers, “Marfield Station”, Ivanhoe, purchased 19 rams at the sale to a top of $2800 and averaging $1894.

Allan Crozier has been purchasing rams from Amarula since the sale started and his two sons, Rick and Ben, have carried on the tradition. The family runs a commercial lamb operation where they sell directly to Melbourne abattoirs for a range of different markets.

Rick Crozier said they purchase Amarula rams for their exceptional quality and consistency.

“They’re consistent rams and from what we’ve seen previously, they maintain their commission and structure,” he said.

Landmark stock and station agent John Settree, Dubbo, said the sale was a fantastic result which reflected the quality of the sheep offered.

“There was a lot of stud interest with 12 studs registered,” he said.

Vendors Lorroi and Justin Kirkby were ecstatic with their sale and were thankful for both the repeat and new buyers.

Mr Kirkby said their main focus was their commercial clients who run their rams with large flock numbers.

Getting feedback from these clients and return buyers was important because Mr Kirkby said it gave them confidence in their sheep and genetics.

“The sale result shows confidence in the Dorper breed, there’s a big future in Dorpers still,” he said.

The sale was settled by Landmark Dubbo.

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Alfoxton Merino sale tops at $2600

04.21.2019, Comments Off on Alfoxton Merino sale tops at $2600, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

Alfoxton stud Principal, Chris Clonan, Elders stud and stock agent John Newsome and top price buyer John Wark, “Awawa”, Walcha.THERE was a big improvement on clearance and prices at this year’s Alfoxton Merino sale, Armidale.
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The on property sale was conducted on Monday and topped at $2600.

51 of the 63 rams offered were sold to an average of $1423, which was about $300 higher than last year’s average.

Repeat buyers John and Jeannette Wark, “Arawa”, Walcha, purchased lot 11 for $2600.

The 18 month old ram sired by Y09-082 had a fibre diameter of 15.6 micron and a comfort factor of 99.9 per cent.

The Warks were impressed with the rams co-efficient of variation (CV) of 19.3 per cent and standard deviation (Stdev) of 3.0-micron.

The ram will be used on the Warks’ commercial Merino fat lamb operation which is mainly a wool enterprise.

The Warks produce a fibre diameter of about 16.5 micron but are aiming to put more weight on their flock.

Mr Wark said he liked the size and density of the ram and it’s good style of wool.

“It had most things that I wanted,” he said.

The volume buyers of the sale were Noel and Judy de Ferranti, “Lindon Park”, Bathurst.

The repeat buyers purchased 17 rams to top at $2200 and average $1223.

“Lindon Park” manager, Jeremy Woods, said they liked the Alfoxton rams’ wool cut and frame, and the fact they were well balanced.

The commercial operation joins about 6500 ewes a year and they have been focusing on trying to improve the wool cut in their ewes and flock.

“We’ve been focusing on good wool, frame and wool cut,” Mr Woods said.

Stud principal Chris Clonan was very pleased with the result of the sale and said it would have had a lot to do with good rain at the beginning of the season.

“This time last year it was very dry,” he said.

“This year saw a big improvement with a few extra buyers and volume buyers.”

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UOW to smash ceiling

04.21.2019, Comments Off on UOW to smash ceiling, 苏州美甲美睫培训学校, by .

GLASS CEILINGS: UOW lecturer and scientist Dr Danielle Skropeta is excited the issue of gender equality in science is no longer the elephant in the room. Picture: SuppliedDespite women outnumbering men in enrollments for science degrees and PhD’s, a glass ceiling still exists but the University of Wollongong hopes to break it.
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UOW is one of the first universities to take part in a new Science in Australia Gender Equity (SAGE) pilot aimed at furthering the careers of females in traditionally male-dominated disciplines.

They’ve committed to tackling the gender pay gap, stamping out discrimination, and preventing the loss of women across the career pipeline.

Currently females make up just 17 per cent of senior academics in Australian universities and research institutes.

Dr Danielle Skropeta is a senior lecturer and chemist researching new cancer treatments, and has been with the Wollongong institution since 2006.

Currently she sits on the workplace diversity reference group and feels opening the discussion on gender equality will helpstop talent from being wasted.

“It feels it’s the zeitgeist at the moment for gender equity, so there’s a lot of discussion everywhere we go and it’s giving women more power to bring it up and talk about it,” she said.

While attesting to having great male colleagues and great male support, Dr Skropeta said the inequality has become institutionalised in science and engineering fields.

“It’s become part of the fabric. I think we all go on without taking our glasses off and seeing it for what it is,” she said.

A recent report released from the University of Melbourne confirmed women were increasingly achieving at the highest levels than men, obtaining advanced scientific qualifications and taking key roles, though there are high attrition rates.

Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research and Innovation) Professor Judy Raper said UOW had a proud history of gender equalitythrough a range of policies, strategies and initiatives, but was committed to doing more through the SAGE program.

UOW already boasts anumber of female researchers working on a range of studies “critical to Australia’s future” likesaving the Great Barrier Reef, campaigning for public policy change to curb childhood obesity, and finding cures for dementia.

Nearly half of the iAccelerate start-up businesses have female founders, while female leaders make up three out of five of the university’s senior executive.

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