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“Pasture lease rates” is one of the searches we see most often at On Pasture. We’ve published a lot of articles on how to determine rental rates and how to write up a lease agreement, etc. (just click to see them) but I’m guessing that many of you would still like to see a number to give you a starting point.
Pasture Rental Rates by County in $/Acre Information provided by USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service based on a survey of farmers in the fall of 2016. Year State County Pastureland Irrigated Cropland Non-irrigated Cropland 2016 ALABAMA AUTAUGA 18 33.5 2016 ALABAMA BULLOCK 19 29 2016 ALABAMA DALLAS 15.5 31 2016 ALABAMA ELMORE 18.5 38.5
Pasture rental rates often are influenced by commodity prices such as commercial hay, corn, barley, byproducts and alternative land uses. Pasture rental rates need to be competitive with the production values of these crops that typically are fed to livestock as alternative feeds.
Despite a prolonged downturn in the price of many farm commodities, USDA’s state-level estimates of cash rents for cropland and pasture in 2019 revealed the national average rental rate for all cropland at $140 per acre, up $2 per acre, or 1.4%, from prior-year levels (Land Values and Cash Rents Falling in Some Areas). The average rental rate for irrigated cropland was $220 per acre, up $5 ...
Average pasture values rose 2.2% to $1,400 per acre. Average per-acre rental rates for cropland rose marginally, from $138 in 2018 to $140 in 2019. Here's a closer look at North Dakota, Montana ...
Two options for determining pasture rental rates are per acre and per cow-calf. Q: I saw your CropWatch story on setting pasture rental rates (March 16, 2017). I am an out-of-state landowner interested in renting out 91 acres of pasture in south central Nebraska. According to the article I might charge $35 an acre per month or $47.30 per cow ...
A grazing fee is a charge, usually on a monthly basis, for grazing a specific kind of livestock.
The Land War () in Irish history was a period of agrarian agitation in rural Ireland in the 1870s, 1880s, and 1890s. The agitation was led by the Irish National Land League and was dedicated to bettering the position of tenant farmers and ultimately to a redistribution of land to tenants from landlords, especially absentee landlords. While there were many violent incidents and some deaths in this campaign, it was not actually a "war", but rather a prolonged period of civil unrest. The late 19th century witnessed major land reform, spearheaded by the Land League under Michael Davitt demanding what became known as the 3 Fs: fair rent, free sale, and fixity of tenure. Parliament passed laws in 1870, 1881, 1903, and 1909 that enabled most tenant farmers to purchase their lands and lowered the rents of the others. From 1870 and as a result of the Land War agitations and subsequent Plan of Campaign of the 1880s, various British governments introduced a series of Irish Land Acts. William O'Brien played a leading role in the 1902 Land Conference to pave the way for the most advanced social legislation in Ireland since the Union, the Wyndham Land Purchase Act of 1903.
Agistment originally referred specifically to the proceeds of pasturage in the king's forests. To agist is, in English law, to take cattle to graze, in exchange for payment (derived from the Old English giste, gite, a "lying place").