Our pressed sugarbeet pulp is made-to-order, with a guaranteed moisture level that will not exceed 75% (maximum). It can be fed fresh, or ensiled in a bunker-type silo or AG-Bag.
Sugarbeet pulp has been recognized as a valuable livestock feed. It has a high energy value, is a good source of protein and contains minerals that are essential for animal health. It is also highly digestible and can reduce digestive disturbances. Sugarbeet pulp can be a key ingredient in livestock rations, especially for dairy and beef cattle.
Sugarbeet pulp in the dairy ration improves palatability, rumen function - by lowering the potential for rumen acidosis, and overall cow health. Nutrition consultants have seen increased milk production in lactating cows that are fed sugarbeet pulp.
In a beef cow ration, pressed pulp can replace a percentage of the corn silage component. Pressed pulp promotes good levels of live-weight gain and improved feed conversion, both pre- and post-weaning in calves.
High-performance and show animals benefit from sugarbeet pulp in the feed ration, as it has a cooling effect and enhances the bloom of the coat. Promotes increased milk production in lactating mares and live-weight gain for foals.
Pigs can utilize pressed pulp fiber very effectively, and also benefit in terms of enhanced growth rates, leaner carcasses or improved performance during pregnancy and lactation.
Pressed pulp is an excellent material for ensiling, because it contains enough easily fermentable residual sugars. Properly ensiled pressed pulp contains more than 20% dry substance, it has a light gray color, an agreeably sour smell, and it has maintained its texture. Its feeding value is practically the same as that of fresh pulp.
At the factory, bulk pressed pulp can be easily loaded into self-unloading vehicles (farm vehicle, trucks) for transporting to the destination site.
How to Purchase Pressed Pulp: Contact us at 989-686-1549, extensions 243 or 253 to place orders.
Guaranteed Analysis (Wet Basis)
Composed of sugarbeet residue after extraction of sugar