Tine Harrows or Drag Harrows - The most effective, inexpensive tool available for pasture management. Tine Harrows can be used to: Scatter manure droppings, Aerate & dethatch pastures or lawns, Loosen & smooth paths and driveways, Fluff, dry & level tracks, ball diamonds, etc, Break up & level heavy soil, Prepare nicer seed beds, Work-in fertilizer & seed, Incorporate herbicides, Gentle, "first" cultivation, Minimum till - stalks, crusts & ridge.
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Tine Harrows | Drag Harrows
Heavy residue is quickly surfaced without clogging or bunching even in the most extreme no-till or ridge-till applications.
Hay or Pasture Land Management
Studies prove that mechanically stimulating forage land is the most cost-effective method to drastically improve the hardiness and productivity of the hay or pasture, for several reasons. First of all, scratching the surface covers open seed, thereby assisting germination and the establishment of new plants. Stimulating and spreading the dead thatch helps it to decompose more quickly and evenly to provide important nutrients to the entire area. Solid or liquid manure makes the surrounding grass unpalatable for livestock. Treatment with a tine harrow maximizes the fertilizer benefits of droppings by encouraging decomposition, spreading nutrients, incorporating moisture, uncovering growth and aerating soil. In addition, rodent mounds are effectively leveled.
In combination with field cultivators, the tine harrow prepares a firm, level seedbed or follows to pack and cover. Used alone, it breaks up crust, ridges or stalks for minimum or no-till operations.
Chemical / Moisture Incorporation
The various sizes of the tine harrow make it ideal for mounting behind your disc, field cultivator or applicator for one-pass applications. Low, wet areas dry more quickly when aerated by the a tine harrow.
Arenas or playing fields become smooth and loosely packed, a safe surface for activities. Set the tynes to fill holes and level or to loosen soil and aid drying. Gravel roads or dirt paths are quickly maintained, dried and raked.
Unmanaged turf becomes heavily thatched, preventing healthy new growth from reaching its full potential. Harrows stimulate growth by surfacing the dead material, helping to aerate the soil; and strengthening the grasses.