Grain and agricultural products

HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS:
Specialized in high quality varieties, mainly high-protein spring wheat cultivated in North America, company has established itself on the world wheat market. While remaining true to our impeccable quality standards, we have become one of the suppliers of high-quality milling wheat for baking, which is principally cultivated in regions in the southern half of the country.
We have also acquired well-respected knowledge in wheat of other origins, notably European
and South American wheat.
Furthermore, company has made their specialized expertise available for the trade of several other agricultural products, including wheat bran, corn etc…

Grain is one of the world’s most valuable agriculture products. Wholesalers play a major role in distributing grain from farmers to end markets, both domestically and internationally. Industry revenue is expected to increase at an annual 2.5% over the five years through 2019-20, to reach $20.8 billion. This includes an anticipated decline of 14.2% in the current year, due to a record grain crop in the previous year that required a significant amount of wholesaling services.

About cereals
Once the cereal plants have grown their seeds, they have completed their life cycle. The plants die, become brown, and dry. As soon as the parent plants and their seed kernels are reasonably dry, harvest can begin.
In developed countries, cereal crops are universally machine-harvested, typically using a combine harvester, which cuts, threshes, and winnows the grain during a single pass across the field. In developing countries, a variety of harvesting methods are in use, depending on the cost of labor, from combines to hand tools such as the
scythe or grain cradle.
If a crop is harvested during humid weather, the grain may not dry adequately in the field to prevent spoilage during its storage. In this case, the grain is sent to a dehydrating facility, where artificial heat dries it.
In North America, farmers commonly deliver their newly harvested grain to a grain elevator, a large storage facility that consolidates the crops of many farmers. The farmer may sell the grain at the time of delivery or maintain ownership of a share of grain in the pool for later sale. Storage facilities should be protected from small grain pests,
rodents and birds.

 

GRAINS AND OILSEED:


The company provides of many grains and oil seeds throughout the world. We have developed a large network of buyers and sellers to provide the best value for our customers.


Black Beans
Canola
Chick Peas
Corn
Durum
Flax
Oats
Peas & Lentils
Pinto Beans
Rye
Sesame
Sorghum (milo)
Soybean
Rice
Flour





FEED INGREDIENT:


Beet Pulp Pellets
Canola Meal
Cotton Seed
Corn Gluten Meal
DDGS
Dehydrated Alfalfa Pellets
Hay Cubes
Hay Bales
Soybean Meal

GRAINS AND OILSEED:


The company provides of many grains and oil seeds throughout the world. We have developed a large network of buyers and sellers to provide the best value for our customers.


Black Beans
Canola
Chick Peas
Corn
Durum
Flax
Oats
Peas & Lentils
Pinto Beans
Rye
Sesame
Sorghum (milo)
Soybean
Rice
Flour





FEED INGREDIENT:


Beet Pulp Pellets
Canola Meal
Cotton Seed
Corn Gluten Meal
DDGS
Dehydrated Alfalfa Pellets
Hay Cubes
Hay Bales
Soybean Meal

The trade in agricultural commodities dates back thousands of years, making it the oldest financial market in the world. But with prices intimately tied into weather patterns, supply and demand, and a wealth of other factors, there are always new opportunities for traders. Over the last 63 years the average returns on the agricultural commodities market have been significantly higher than the global inflation rate.
In order to take advantage of the many trading opportunities in the agricultural commodities markets, it is vital to understand the various factors that drive and impact these markets and the asset prices.

What Influences Agricultural Commodities Prices?
There are many factors that impact agricultural commodities prices. Some of these include the usual supply and demand, seasonal price cycles, weather events, such as droughts, floods, extreme cold, and other natural disasters. These events have a big impact on commodities, especially when it comes to crops, such as wheat, corn, and soybeans.
When it comes to livestock, there can be a wide range of issues that may arise, which can impact the prices of these commodities. If an epidemic arises, this will affect the supply of the livestock, while a lack of crops that feed the livestock, can also negatively impact agricultural commodities prices.
Beyond this, there are many tariffs which are attached to the import and export of commodities, while trade wars can also come into play. Many governments around the world apply tariffs to goods, including commodities, in order to protect their own producers. Agricultural goods are therefore traded with all of these macroeconomic issues in mind.

The trade in agricultural commodities dates back thousands of years, making it the oldest financial market in the world. But with prices intimately tied into weather patterns, supply and demand, and a wealth of other factors, there are always new opportunities for traders. Over the last 63 years the average returns on the agricultural commodities market have been significantly higher than the global inflation rate.
In order to take advantage of the many trading opportunities in the agricultural commodities markets, it is vital to understand the various factors that drive and impact these markets and the asset prices.

What Influences Agricultural Commodities Prices?
There are many factors that impact agricultural commodities prices. Some of these include the usual supply and demand, seasonal price cycles, weather events, such as droughts, floods, extreme cold, and other natural disasters. These events have a big impact on commodities, especially when it comes to crops, such as wheat, corn, and soybeans.
When it comes to livestock, there can be a wide range of issues that may arise, which can impact the prices of these commodities. If an epidemic arises, this will affect the supply of the livestock, while a lack of crops that feed the livestock, can also negatively impact agricultural commodities prices.
Beyond this, there are many tariffs which are attached to the import and export of commodities, while trade wars can also come into play. Many governments around the world apply tariffs to goods, including commodities, in order to protect their own producers. Agricultural goods are therefore traded with all of these macroeconomic issues in mind.

Contacts

Tradermill LLC


info@trader-mill.com

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info@trader-mill.com

Copyright © 2019 Tradermill LLC

All Rights Reserved.

Copyright © 2019 Tradermill LLC

All Rights Reserved.