Moringa Oleifera and Well-Being
Moringa Oleifera has been used for long time in preventative medicine, for liver, kidney, stomach and thyroid problems. Moringa Oleifera is a complete food, with more Vitamin A than carrots. more Vitamin C than oranges, more calcium than milk, more iron than spinach. Moringa Oleifera has strong antioxidant properties, said to guard against skin cancer… (0 comment)

Moringa Pests and Diseases
Moringa is resistant to most pests. In very water-logged conditions, Diplodia root rot can occur. In very wet conditions, seedlings can be planted in mounds so that excess water is drained off. Cattle, sheep, pigs and goats will eat Moringa seedlings, pods and leaves. Protect Moringa seedlings from livestock by installing a fence or by… (0 comment)

Moringa Fodder development
Shortage of feed and fodder resources for livestock population in the state is one of the major constraints for low livestock production.Sufficient green fodder is essential for production of milk and meat. Green feed reduces the production cost of milk, meat & egg. The 7 Departmental fodder seed farms have produced 96.89 quintals of fodder… (0 comment)

Moringa as A variety of live stock fodders
In all our sites and at our national Fodder Roundtable another key actor was Eden Field Seeds, a local private seed supplier. At one of our Fodder Roundtable meetings we focused on difficulties with forage seed supply and one of the recommendations was to encourage local agribusinesses to expand and begin to take on the… (0 comment)

Moringa Livestock feed for the future
We are livestock farmers just like you, and we have struggled this season with our feed needs. We raise show quality breeding alpacas. Proper nutrition is vital to the success of our carefully monitored and strategized genetic improvement program. We are also passionate about using sustainable farming methods in our farming and we want to…

Why we use livestock fodders – Moringa Oleifera
Fodder refers particularly to food given to the animals (including plants cut and carried to them), rather than that which they forage for themselves in pasture and grazing land. It includes hay, straw, silage, compressed and pelleted feeds, oils and mixed rations, and also sprouted grains and legumes.  The fodder system we are focusing on… (1 comment)