agistment


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agistment

(əˈdʒɪstmənt)
n
1. the act of agisting
2. the fee charged for agisting
References in periodicals archive ?
Specific modules required include: breeding/colony management, traceability of animals, animal ordering and despatch, census taking, task management, veterinary records, monthly agistment processing, management and annual reporting.
Lastly, health risks aside, herd sharing is not some "mere subterfuge" (154) to skirt the law prohibiting sales of raw milk; rather, properly written herd share agreements represent a type of shared ownership arrangement in livestock that is firmly rooted in the long history of agistment, one that is still widely practiced in agricultural operations across the United States today.
Self-contained, one-off events, such as the 1745 rebellion, the tithe of agistment dispute and the proposed repeal of the Test Act generated surges in pamphleteering together with increased activity in parliament.
Assart of the forest, rights of agistment, rights of pannage, estovers of fire, house, cart or hedge, rush, fern, gorze and sedge rights, rights to searwood, to windfalls, to dotards, rights of lops and tops--in all, the overlapping vocabulary of natural and social relations recall a forgotten world, easily romanticized by those first criticizing the simplicities of meum et tuum.
An outbreak of Akabane-induced abnormalities in calves after agistment in an endemic region.
Melanie also imports and exports alpacas and offers training, consultancy and support on all aspects of selection and farm layout, plus agistment (livery) for other owners.
These included the right to have one's livestock pasture and partake of the "common of herbage" for a specified time in the forest (agistment), the right to have one's pigs access acorns and beech mast (pannage), and the right to wood for fuel, repairs, and other necessities (estovers).
The first approach uses a percentage of the market value of the land; the second approach relates to agistment rates; (28) the third approach examines productive value of the land; and the fourth uses a gross margin or income approach.
While Metheny does not discuss gender participation in equestrian competition, following Bourdieu we note the class basis of the sport and the fact that possession of horses requires considerable economic and cultural capital for agistment, training and management, while ownership usually involves social capital through forging social connections.
In a Survey of Birmingham made in 1553 it was stated that the keeper of the park had all the profits and commodities of the land, namely deer, rabbits; the windfalls of wood as well as lopped wood; all the herbage and agistment (the taking in of other men's swine to feed); and also all the pannage (the food of swine like beechnuts and acorns).
For the first time, many of the Boards refused agistment rights or simply closed the routes to travelling stock unless they could name an outside destination.