feedlot


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feed·lot

 (fēd′lŏt′)
n.
A plot of ground on which livestock are fattened for market.

feedlot

(ˈfiːdˌlɒt)
n
(Agriculture) an area or building where livestock are fattened rapidly for market

feed′lot`

or feed′ lot`,



n.
an area or establishment near a stockyard, where livestock are gathered to be fattened for market.
Also called feed′yard`.
[1885–90]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.feedlot - a building where livestock are fattened for marketfeedlot - a building where livestock are fattened for market
building, edifice - a structure that has a roof and walls and stands more or less permanently in one place; "there was a three-story building on the corner"; "it was an imposing edifice"
References in periodicals archive ?
I feel there are opportunities, specifically in education, food, beverage and franchising agri-business and agri-science (dairy, feedlot and commodities) ,' she said.
In a 12-trial summary, Zinn et al [3] observed that substitution of SFC for DRC in growing-finishing diets for feedlot cattle also increased (6.
Bayer released new data that demonstrates significant reductions in overall mortality in feedlot cattle when a novel immunostimulant was included in Bovine Respiratory Disease (BRD) protocols.
Bovine respiratory disease (BRD) is the single most important health problem in feedlot cattle (12,19).
Because of acidosis, all feedlot animals have compromised immune systems that require a steady flow of antibiotics to prop up.
Manure disposal is a big concern for cattle feedlot operators," says Agricultural Research Service agricultural engineer John Gilley.
The feedlot industry provides the major share of cattle slaughtered annually for the South African market.
ADEP's Brazilian Shari'ah livestock transaction allows a select group of Brazil's "Top 40" cattle feedlot operators to increase their capacity utilization, in the states of Goias and Sao Paulo (states with land area equivalent to the size of Germany and the UK, respectively).
6) Direct vertical integration occurs when the merger involves a change of ownership, such as when a cattle feedlot is acquired outright by a meatpacker.
For example, the innovation of interest in this study is preventive protocols to be used by feedlot managers and law enforcement officials.