"MaxQ has become the principal feed source for healthy livestock and efficient, profitable operations on a growing number of farms across the country," said Ronnie Stapp, executive vice president of Pennington Seed, which began working with scientists at the University of Georgia and New Zealand's AgResearch in the mid-1990s to develop MaxQ and solve the Kentucky 31 toxicity issues that negatively affect the health of livestock and farms.
"Hundreds of farmers who have planted MaxQ fescue fields over the past decade are reaping the benefits of a healthier herd and a greener bottom line.
Grazers and conventional hay farmers alike have come to trust MaxQ," Stapp added.
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