service is a valuable commodity in the cattle industry.
Miller Feedyard owner Jim Miller, a cattleman himself, knew
this was important when he opened the business near Satanta
in 1968. Today, Miller Feedyard has a 17,000 head capacity
and can put years of proven
management and production experience to work for you, the
customer. This wealth of knowledge, combined with abundant
local grain supplies and strong competition for finished
cattle, gives backgrounders and cow-calf producers a
distinct advantage in retaining their cattle through the
- years of proven
management and production experience to work for you
local grain supplies
- strong competition for
|Your cattle are
treated with respect and special care by Miller Feedyard's
experienced processing crew and pen riders. These employees realize cattle performance will
determine the customer's profitability. In cooperation with
a consulting veterinarian, the feedyard staff follows a
strict animal health program that keeps "pulls" to
a minimum so your cattle can spend more time at the feedbunk.
- Pens are checked daily, sometimes more
cattle are accepted 24 hours a day, any day of the year.
Management is always on hand to count and receive cattle as
they are unloaded.
|When the customer
and Miller Feedyard management determine the cattle are
finished, all of the major packers have an opportunity to
bid. Miller Feedyard is located in the "hotbed" of
the packing industry, where the demand for cattle is
greatest. Years of marketing experience by Miller Feedyard
management will benefit you, the cattle feeder.
- four packer buyers weekly
- live sales
- negotiated grid sales
- member of Consolidated
|Cattle are fed a scientifically-formulated
ration, monitored on a regular basis by professional animal
nutritionists. These consultants put together a least-cost
ration for each pen of cattle that produces the highest rate
- Haskell County is
one of the state leaders in corn harvested for grain.
wheat and other feedgrains are also raised in abundance
- Most of grain and silage is
purchased locally, keeping feeding costs among the lowest on
the High Plains.