FF22527 FG Miss Willie 81B – DOB 2/4/14, palpated and verified about 4 months bred to fullblood bull FM24991 $3000
This fullblood cow has given natural unassisted birth to 2 previous heifers. she has no problem feeding. She is very gentle and eats from your hand. Bloodlines from Ausmerica Wilkintie and EZ Lisbon.
FF28951 REL Cleo 01D – DOB 3/21/16, exposed to bull $2500
This fullblood heifer is gentle, eats out of your hand and has excellent features. Bloodlines from Bay Ladd and Zeffirelli.
FF29241 REL Annie 02D – DOB 5/1/16, exposed to bull $2250
This Fullblood Heifer is gentle and eats out of your hand. Bloodlines from EZ Lisbon and Zeffirelli
REL Camalot 04E – DOB 6/27/17, Sire FM24991, Dam FF22527 $2250
This fullblood yearling heifer has been blood tested and registration has been sent in. She is gentle and eats out of your hand. Bloodlines from Bay Ladd and Ausmerica Wilkintie.
279 River Oaks Drive
Cedar Creek , TX 78612
I have several registered, fullblood females for sale ranging in price from $2500-$3750.
All are vaccinated, wormed, DNA tested, and registered.
Ages range from 6 months recently weaned to my oldest female that is a bred 2008 with various other age options available. Several are verified bred and some are recently exposed to bulls and have not been verified bred yet. Some may be a red gene carrier but I have not tested for this.
Have a couple of special situation cases as well.
1. Bred female that has rejected her calf last couple of years. 2016 calf was bottle fed by ranch that previously owned her. 2017 calf was put on another one of my cows. Dam had the calf, cleaned it but would not let it suck. I could not get her to take it nor could my vet. If someone is looking to bottle a calf or does any showing where kids do bucket calves this may be a great match in case she rejects calf again. Cow has great confirmation and is super sweet. Will let you brush her and move all around her. She just does not want a calf sucking on her.
2. I have 2 very small heifer calves that are out of the same dam with different sires. Appears this cow just throws super small calves regardless of the sire. Both are registered, fullbloods. These girls are small but have great confirmation. One\’s dob is 08/11/16 and her sire is a red bull so she could be a red gene carrier. She is approximately 34\” tall. Second one\’s dob is 07/04/17 and her sire was the 2016 Overall Grand Champion at the Houston Livestock Show. She is currently about 28\” tall. I can not guarantee that these girls will be large enough to breed in the future but if you are looking for pets they are super sweet. Older one will let you brush her and walk up to her in pasture. Younger one not as friendly yet. You would have to keep these ladies away from bulls and wait to see if they get large enough to safely breed.
Have bulls to match with your ladies as well. Let me know what you are looking for, and I can get you photos and registration information
279 River Oaks Drive
Cedar Creek, TX 78612
Email – email@example.com
I have several bulls for sale. Various blood lines. Various ages. Prices based on quality/age/bloodlines. All very gentle and used to being around people.
Have females for sale to match up with them as well.
1. Jackaroo\’s Royal Ryder – FM24795 – 06/04/14 – $5000 (MAKE REASONABLE OFFER)
Bull out of highly sought after Jackaroo bloodline with incredible bloodlines throughout his pedigree. Great temperament. Will take cubes from your hand. Easy with the ladies. Tag #10 Yellow.
2. 7C Boonedock 104B – FM24394 – 09/20/14 – $4000 (MAKE REASONABLE OFFER)
Bull out of MGR Peter. Incredible bloodlines throughout his pedigree. I was told the original buyer paid $6000 for this guy.
3. AD Dante – FM31463 – 06/08/16 – $2500
Above average quality and good disposition. Out of red bull. He is black. Tag #2 Orange
4. Kerr Creek Enoch – FM32521 – 01/04/17 – $2000
Really nice quality. Laid back guy. Great bloodlines. Tag #1 Red
5. AD Edison – FM33249 – 03/10/17 – $1500
Young black bull with Jackaroo in bloodline. Tag #5 Red.
6. AD Easton – FM33250 – 03/11/17 – $1500
Young black bull with Jackaroo in bloodline. Tag #6 Red.
7. AD Ezekiel – FM34849 – 06/04/17 – $2000
Above average quality and good disposition. Young black bull with Jackaroo in bloodline. Tag #10 Red.
8. AD Emmett – FM 34852 – 07/22/17 – $1500
Young black bull with Jackaroo in bloodline. Tag #14 Red.
Cattle are located near Brenham, TX. Email, text, or call with any questions.
279 River Oaks Drive
Cedar Creek, TX 78612
Email – firstname.lastname@example.org
1. AD Enzo – MM33251 – Moderator Plus – DOB 03/28/17
You do not see a prospect herd sire like this everyday. Best thing is that he is not only a looker……..he has the personality to match. You can pet him from head to hoof. His sire is a brangus bull that is easy to work with, takes cubes from your hand, not a fence jumper, easy with the ladies…..everything you would want in a bull. His dam is a british white (park)/Aberdeen cross (50%/50%). Gorgeous with a wonderful personality. She lets you pet her anywhere and the last 2 years she has taken on an extra calf with her own at side. Everything you would want in a dam. Must go to a good home. Have had lots of calves and this is a special one. $2000
2. Bar N Surprise – MM34771 – Moderator Plus – DOB 07/31/17
Black baldie with black rings around eyes. Dam is fullblood Aberdeen. Sire is registered Hereford. Laid back and easy going young bull. $2000
MIKE & GAIL FRICK
11049 PRYOR LN
HEARNE, TX 77859
Heifers cows and mature bulls for sale. we have several at the house please feel free to contact us.
6948 Town Bluff Dr
DALLAS, TX 75248
Email – email@example.com
BULL FOR SALE – 4yr old proven Red Lowine Angus Moderator \”Easter\” 76% Good temperment, has been a fabulous bull, sad to see him go but we are getting out of the cattle business. Located North of Dallas. Best offer.
Email – firstname.lastname@example.org
Group of 4 bred halfblood heifers. Sired by our Troubadour son and out of SimAngus/Commercial cow herd. All are bred to KBW Kessler, the 2013 National Champion for spring calves. Selling as a group. $1,850 each.
Email – email@example.com
Fancy group of 5 home raised halfblood heifers available. These are sired by our Troubadour son and out of our SimAngus/Commercial cow herd. They are 7-8 months and will mature into extremely efficient cows. Selling as a group. $975 each.
18200 Hamilton Pool Rd
Austin, TX 78738
Email – firstname.lastname@example.org
Three 1yr black Aberdeen heifers , vaccinated , very tame, nice. $2250.
Four registered fullblood black Aberdeen bulls. 2 years. Eat out of your hand. $ 1500.
Two unregistered Aberdeen black bulls 2 yrs $1000.
454 County Road 262
Mico, TX 78056-5206
Email – email@example.com
Fullblood Bull Ahr Bogey Boy Born 2/22/2015(Registration Pending) Sire BB Bogeyman 18Z(FM480) Dam Show Girl(FF18244). Sire is a 2rd generation Brackengrae Beau Lad and Dam daughter of DJR\’s Showstopper 196W(FM9547) was a 2 time Houston Reserve Champion. He is gentle, thick, easy keeping and ready to go to work. He has only been on grass and hay only. Picture taken 12/21/2017
4930 CR 290
Angleton, TX 77515
Email – firstname.lastname@example.org
Fullblood Bull Calves For Sale
Mr TKF Rowdy 1E born 01/14/17, FM 34416
Dam TKG Miss Bella FF 28236, Sire Mr FJL Dugan 6 FM22585
Mr TKF Rambo 2E born 01/30/17, FM 34415
Dam Miss FJL Britta 28 FF21304, Sire Mr FJL Dugan 6 FM22585
Asking $1250.00 each. Both registered and very gentle.
To: General Membership
From: Board of Directors, Southern Aberdeen Breeders Association
Re: Changes to Association Name and Included States
Date: July 11, 2017
The Board of Directors of the Southern Aberdeen Breeders Association thanks each of you for your consideration and response to the request for ratification of amendments to our association name and bylaws.
Members were asked to ratify two changes to the association name. The association, formerly called ‚ “Southwest Lowline Angus Breeders Association, is now named ‚ “Southern Aberdeen Breeders Association. The new name also reflects the addition of two states, Mississippi and Alabama, to our region. The Bylaws are hereby amended, and an amended Certificate of Formation is being filed with the Texas Secretary of State. This process takes about three weeks, so any checks made to the association should be made to‚ “SLABA ‚ until the new corporate filings are completed.
Ballots were mailed to each of our 143 Active Members. A total of 64 ballots were returned. There were 59‚ “For ‚ votes, and 3 ‚“Against ‚ votes. Two returned ballots were not counted. One because no selection had been marked and one was postmarked a day late.
We are excited for the future of our American Aberdeen breed and our new seven-state regional partnership. Once again, thanks for participating in the voting process. Your opinion is important, and constructive comments are always welcome.
Bill Cabaniss (TX), President
Kenny Hinds (OK), Secretary
Chris Spear (NM), Vice-President
Dorothy Ahr (TX), Treasurer
Brien Adams (TX), Director
David Miller (AR), Director
Craig Walker (NM), Director
Larry Watkins (TX), Director
Richard LaBiche (TX), Director
Janet Rogers (LA), Director
Texas A&M Agrilife Extension Service is pleased to announce the seventh annual conference focused on grassfed beef production.
Consumer interest in natural, grassfed and organic beef continues to rise. If you’d like to learn more about grassfed beef production and how it’s different, mark your calendar for May 2-3, 2017 to be in College Station for this year’s Grassfed Beef Conference. Breakfast and lunch will be served both days of the conference and a special grassfed prime rib dinner will follow Tuesday afternoon’s session.
We’re excited about the interest among participants and the outstanding lineup of speakers that will come together for this information-sharing opportunity. For more information visit beef.tamu.edu.
Be sure to register by April 15th for a discounted participant fee! Conference materials will be covered in the registration cost.
FT Sir Constantine (FM20596)
Diana & Jay Lillefloren
2755 E. Spring Rock Lane
Hayden, ID 83835
Phone – 208-215-4460
Email – email@example.com
American Aberdeen, your solution.
The American Aberdeen breed offers several benefits. These include calving ease, greater efficiency, higher stocking rates, lower cost to maintain, moderation of frame size, both commercial and homestead or self-sufficiency production, the ability to finish on grass, and ideal carcass traits of the original Angus breed.
Calving Ease: American Aberdeen are the calving ease experts. You can sleep easy at night knowing the heifers and cows normally have unassisted births. Fullbloods have an average birth weight of 35-48 pounds. Percentage Aberdeen usually have a birth weight of 42-65 pounds. American Aberdeen, your calving ease solution.
Greater efficiency: Aberdeen cattle consume about 1/3 the amount of feed as a full-sized animal, gaining weight and finishing earlier with very little cost. They do not need grain to reach full maturity. Where you would normally stock 6 Angus cows you may be able to run as many as 10 Aberdeen’s. You can expect more pounds of meat per acre than with standard size breeds. American Aberdeen, your efficiency solution.
Higher stocking rates: Because Aberdeen’s consume less you can run more Animal Units (AU) than standard size cattle. Full Bloods are 1.8 to 2.0 per normal AU. % Cattle 1.5 to 1.75. This allows you to wean more total pounds of marketable product. American Aberdeen, your stocking rate solution.
Moderation of frame sizes: Full Blood or percentage bulls can be used on your current cattle. The F1 off spring replacements will help moderate frame size and add more do-ability into your herd. This drives down your input cost in times of drought or times when supplement is needed. American Aberdeen, your moderate frame solution.
Beef Production and Carcass traits: Aberdeen Cattle produce high Rib Eye Area (REA) and offer what few breeds can in relation of REA per 100 weight(REA/CWT). This means you produce a high percentage of prime retail cuts off the total weight of the producing animal. Aberdeen rate high in Quality in Carcass traits, allowing a higher percentage to reach High Choice and Prime on less input. Aberdeen cattle in a feedlot setting will consume 30% less input and spend less time on feed to reach the desired Quality Grade. Less input for more out-put means more profit! American Aberdeen, your beef production and carcass trait solution.
Commercial and homestead or self-sufficiency production: The naturally compact size of Aberdeen’s is ideal for both the commercial producer as well as those with small acreage with homestead or self-sufficiency production. American Aberdeen, your production solution for large or small operations.
Grass-fed beef: American Aberdeen breed are among the best converters of grass to beef. They do not require corn or processed grains to finish.
Grass-fed beef is said to have the highest ratio of omega 3 fat of any beef. Aberdeen do it at the highest stocking ratio. American Aberdeen, your grass-fed solutions.
CONSIGNMENT SALES – THEY ARE FOR YOU
The statement was made in the movie Field of Dreams, if we build it, they will come.
Nothing could be further from the truth in the seed stock business. Regardless of the quality of the product that you produce, the success of your program will always rest on the strength of your marketing plan. Breeders are not standing in line to purchase the results of your breeding efforts. You must actively present your product to the marketplace. But how?
We all know of production sales. These breeders have achieved the size and name recognition to attract buyers to their ranches for an annual sale of select individuals. These events range in size from 60 to 100 plus animals. They are good sales for all breeders to select some of the most recognized and best cattle and pedigrees in the breed. But what about sales for the small breeder? Did you realize that the majority of our members register 20 or less animals per year? Programs of this size are faced with limited opportunities to market their cattle. Private treaty offerings, on farm beef sales and consignment sales are
their only options. For the small breeder, consignment sales are your production sales. You must think of them as such and plan what you intend to sell accordingly.
If you talk to the owners or managers of successful larger ranches they will tell you that they begin planning for next year’s sale as soon as the current year’s sale is complete. They identify a year in advance the pool of animals from which they will select their next offering.
From this pool they manage these animals with the end goal in mind. A mere 1% of the selected bulls will make it into the next sale. The small breeder should employ the same tactic. Select your sale consignments early. Get them ready far in advance of the sale.
What do you intend to offer and in what stage of production? Consider these obstacles for the animals you might offer for a sale:
1) If you are offering a bred heifer, what calving date will make her most valuable to a potential buyer? In addition, which sires will attract the most interest? Remember, you are breeding for a buyer and not for yourself. Breed accordingly.
2) If you will be selling a donor, will she have more value if you offer her open or pregnant? Does it make sense to offer embryos or semen with an open donor to sweeten the offering? Again, have a plan
3) Don’t offer a bred cow that has the potential to calve at the sale or just a few days before. There is the potential for a very young calf to be injured at a sale
4) Make sure bulls are breeding age and have the quality and pedigree you would like to keep. Make one pound packages out of 99% of all males. They have more value that way. Remember, bulls contribute 50% of the genetics in any breeding program. Cull them or consign them accordingly.
In short, make a plan for your consignment sale offerings well in advance of sale time. Presentation is of the utmost importance. I recall my disappointment with my first consignment sale some years ago. I had poor placement in the sale order, poor pictures in the sale catalog and yes, my offerings brought much less than the sale average. When my pity party was over, I realized that my placement in the sale order and lack of buyer interest in my animals was primarily due to the condition and quality of the females that I had consigned. When a potential buyer came into my stall he was able to simultaneously compare my animals with those of the consignor in the adjoining stall. Truthfully, mine did
not compare favorably. If you have questions about feeding or fitting your animals for a sale, the sale manager or our breed representative can help. Don’t be reluctant to ask. Your offerings should be something you would be willing to buy. The biggest mistake consignors make is offering an animal in a consignment sale that they wish to get rid of rather than one that will impress someone with their program. It is difficult to part with one of
your best, but if you are serious about developing a market for your cattle, this is a must.
Most buyers are diligent in their purchasing decisions. Do you want to sell the lowest priced and lowest quality animal or highest quality animal at a high price? Selling and buying at consignment sales is marketing your program.
The highest dollars are spent on animals that offer the most with regard to pedigree, phenotype, and show record or carcass data. It’s much like selling a car. The buyer who wants a red convertible with a V-8 may purchase a red hard top with a V-8 if the price is
right. The principal is the same with cattle. An individual with a strong pedigree and great data that lacks phenotype still has value, but not as much attraction as its competitor for the
buyer’s dollar that offers all three elements. Consider this as you select your offerings and as you reflect on past sale results.
Have a plan for marketing your animals. Whether you use print publications like the Lowline Ledger, the Internet, or direct mail, it is important to place your animals in front of the buying public prior to sale day. Many potential buyers are missed by the consignor’s reluctance to market his product. In addition, consider the value the consignment sale offers with regard to customer development. Many times the animal you sell would yield more net profit if sold off the farm. You must, however, factor in the new contacts you will make while participating in a consignment sale. A full day of exposure to customers that are not aware
that your program even exists is an extremely valuable opportunity. Think of the advantage of just being there.
Finally, disregard any myths that you may have heard about consignment sales. Contrary to some beliefs, these sales are not conducted to serve the needs of the Association or the sale managers, the commission charges are not much over the cost of promotion and production. Consignment sales are for the breeders. If you have had a bad experience in the past, dust yourself off and try again. I can assure you that your marketing efforts will not be enhanced by staying at home. If your animals have not brought what you thought they were worth in a previous sale, take a long, hard look at what you offered and the condition
in which they were offered. Maybe the fault did not lie with the sale.
An association is only as strong as its individual members. We all need a place to market our animals and the Lowline breed needs your participation to strengthen, and grow our breed. Buying and selling in association and regional consignment sales is marketing your program in its self. Make good purchases and sell excellent animals.
If you are unsure of what to buy, sell or whether or not to participate in a consignment sale, call our breed representative (Dean Pike) or the manager of the sale. They will be happy to
assist you. Pick the sale or sales that best fit your needs, Remember, a marketing plan and breeding plan is what brings you sales.
P.S. The Bitterness of Poor Quality Is Remembered Long After the Sweetness of Low Price is Forgotten.
How much can I sell my American Aberdeen for?
What most people would like to hear is this: “If you paid xxx dollars for your
cow/bull then you should be able to sell offspring for the same price. In fact,
that is rarely a true statement unless you bought your breeding stock at their
slaughter value and that value has remained the same. We must remember: the
number one thing that drives the market for cattle is demand for the end product,
beef. Somehow, we in the Aberdeen industry have failed to communicate that fact
to new people entering the business. Cattle like other commodities are
considered a renewable resource and if there is not a terminal market on the top
end for the product, there will come a time when no one will want your cows,
because there will be more available than the demand.
I experienced this personally about 20 years ago when I realized that my
wonderful emus, with such truly wonderful healing oil and low fat meat were not
going to be consumed by the American public at the rate that the birds were
being hatched and grown out. We had a glut of emus and no market. What a
disaster! That’s when I decided I was not going to raise anything else that I had to
convince people to eat. I have stuck with that decision and am glad that the world
loves Angus meat. There is no problem convincing the American public that
Aberdeen beef is top quality, tender and marbles well as a grass-fed product. The
problem is convincing Aberdeen breeders that most of their calves should go to
satisfy that market. Somehow, we have convinced ourselves that all of our
heifers and bulls deserve to be breeding stock—-and that is just not true.
American Aberdeen are still in the growing stage of their breed development and so
there is still a demand for female breeding stock. Good breeders always want to
provide heifers and cows that are going to perform well for their clients.
Consequently, a breeder ‚¬ „¢s reputation may be made or broken by how well he/she
services clients. It’s disappointing for both parties when things don’t go as
planned, but sometimes heifers end up going into the beef market.
Bulls are another matter. There will always be a healthy market for quality
herd sires. But, I would say that the biggest mistake most Aberdeen breeders will
make is to think that their weaned bull calf should be a herd sire. It is rare case
that a bull calf can be considered as a potential herd bull until he is at least a year
old. Not everyone has an eye for making that call. So for most of us who have
limited numbers and limited space, we would be better off and our reputation
would be better off if we would just make the decision to steer out our bull
calves. Let someone else who has the eye, time and the room produce the bulls.
But the question still remains, “How much can I sell my American Aberdeen for? All
other factors being equal, the price should be driven by quality, age and
availability. However, other factors such as body condition, temperament,
training and breeder reputation certainly come in to the picture as well. In
regards to heifers and cows, remember that a cow should give you numerous
offspring over her productive years and she should perform well. Here’s a list of
good performance traits that I got from the Stockman Grassfarmer in the
November 2012 issue: 1) She must not get sick ever. 2) She must lose her winter
coat before June 1st. 3) She must be 100% docile. 4) When sexually mature, she
must breed. 5) She must stay in good body condition in extreme hot and cold
weather. 6) She must be deep chested, exhibit a large gut, wide butt and good
udder. 7) She must show good parasite resistance. Not everyone’s list is the
same, so people must decide what is most important for their needs. Also,
understand that not every one of your cow’s calves may be good performers so
don’t expect to make your money back on the first heifer she drops. I recently
sold a bred 10 year old mama cow that had produced a healthy calf every year
from the time she was 2 years old. She is still going strong and I fully expect her
to have at least 5 more calves. She more than paid for her stay at my place, but
when I sold her I took into consideration the fact that she was 10 years old and
past the age that most people were looking for. Look at the SABA and American Aberdeen Associaion
classifieds to help you with pricing your animals and ask other breeders who have
similar situations as yours.
My best advice regarding young bulls or steers is to use the commercial
market as your guide. Better still, raise them as grass-fed beef and post flyers in
local stores to sell as grass-fed freezer beef. A friend of mine does this and sells
his grass-fed steers for about $5.00/lb. hanging carcass weight. On a 400 pound
carcass you would get $2000 for your finished steer. I do not recommend that you
take your fullblood bulls or steers to the local sale barn. You will be docked
significantly because the Aberdeen height will not fit in with what commercial
buyers want for feedlots. Some Moderator and Moderator plus calves may sell
for full prices right along with the other animals their age. Many sale barns post
weekly reports online to guide listing sale prices per hundred weight for different
weights of steers. If you don’t have access to a scale you can measure the chest
circumference to get a pretty close estimate for the weight and then advertise
these animals on the SABA or American Aberdeen Association website for what they are worth on the
slaughter market. Recent sales in my area show that 400-500lb. steers were
bringing $1.90 to $2.35 per pound live weight. This will vary from week to week
and location to location.
Call or email me if you have more questions about what I have presented here.
Bill Cabaniss, President
Southwest Lowline Angus Breeders Association
High Point Resolution
Here is a mating made in heaven. Resolution’s sire, Revolution has given him the thickness and length that every breeder is looking for. His dam CF Idaho’s Lucky Lady, 2011 Canadian Grand Champion Female gives him the quality he needs to pass down to his daughters.Resolution son TL Paramount had the largest rib eye area of 14” on the Treasure bull test beating out many of the high performance Angus bulls on the test. Semen stored at Origen in Huntley Montana and is qualified for Usa, Mexico, Canada High Point Lowlines is one of the largest semen suppliers for the Usa and Canada for fullblood and moderator Lowline bulls. This bull and many more on our web page.
Alta Demolition BIL 214Y (FM21737)
102 Blaschke Road
Comfot, Tx 78013
Alta Demolition is the fullblood Canadian 2013 Grand Champion Bull at the Interior Provincial Exhibition, the Reserve Champion Senior Bull at the 2013 Canadian National Lowline Show and the Champion Senior Bull at the recent 2014 Houston Livestock and Rodeo.
Mix this championship bloodline with having the true red gene and you have something that is extremely rare.
Total outcrossed with Awesome Red, Wandoo and Bluey.
WDL Joe Diffie 21A (FM21020)
WDL Joe Diffie is a bull with show Champions through out his pedigree. He is out of the National Champion Boxcar and his dam Findonna has stamped her claim to success through wins at NWSS and was Reserve Grand Champion Fullblood at Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. This low birth weight sire is one to add balance and eye appeal in his offspring without sacrificing power and bone. Joe has several offspring on the ground that we are extremely satisfied with producing both Percentage and Fullblood cattle that can travel.
Duff Rebar 353 (MM25442)
THE FOUNDATION SYNDICATE
4001 W Glencoe Road Stillwater, OK
Taking orders for Fall and Spring breeding
Aberdeen Plus/Moderator Plus
Few bulls have as much look, style, and presence as Rebar 353. Sired by Fairwyns Machine, who’s considered one of the greatest herd sires in the Lowline breed.
Rebar comes from one of the leading cow families in the Angus history books. He is a daughter of Dixie Erica 103 who goes back to the matriarch donor dam Dixie Erica 814G. With great sires in the immediate pedigree as OCC Emblazon and N Bar Emulation EXT.
Duff Rebar 353 is a real beef bull with tremendous width, dimension, muscle shape and expression. He is correct in his makeup and near flawless in his design.
Rebar 353 will sire exceptionally low birth weights in addition to exciting phenotype and doability. Backed by two of the greatest cow families in the Angus and Lowline breeds.
Nick 031X (XM14240)
FLYING J&L RANCH
$20/unit 10 straw minimum
Nick 031X is a real beef bull with tremendous width, dimension, muscle shape and expression. He is a proven beef bull that sires exceptionally thick low maintenance progeny.
Nick 031X will sire exceptionally low birth weights in addition to exciting phenotype and doability. He is a leading Red herd sire at Flying J & L Ranch in Texas.
GMC Beau Jangles Y482 (MM14902)
W Diamond Lowlines
%IMF 5.08 BF .40 Tenderness 24 REA/CWT 1.52
GMC Beau Jangles is one of the true beef bulls for any breed. His ultrasound data sets him apart from his contemporaries. He is a bull that can inject muscle into your herd while not sacrificing Quality and Cutability traits. He does this with out sacrificing that show ring look. Beau has sired show winners at the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo and has had several daughters sell for $5000 plus. His Son’s have been stamped with the same great Loin Eye Area (LEA) while having the same quality in tenderness and %IMF. Beau Jangles is a bull that will help you generate revenue through breeding stock of feedlot operations.