Do You Bag Lawn Clippings?
Do you produce lawn clippings that go to a Landfill?
Got "Lawn Clipping Silage ?
| Yellowstone Compact & Commodities Corp. | PO Box 13195 | Jackson Hole, WY 83002 | PH. 307-203-2736 |
BioPac'r, Grass2Cash, Lawn Clipping Compactor, Lawn Harvester and Lawn Clipping Silage are ALL Trade Marks (TM) of Yellowstone Compact & Commodities Corp.
When given the choice to have lawn clipping bagged Vs. left on the lawn with mulching mowers, homeowners prefer having the clippings bagged and Removed, hands down, for the manicured look they expect.
Customers can care less about the claims that lawn clippings return nitrogen back to the lawn. They just want their lawn to look prettier than the neighbors lawn and the clumped up, windrow appearance as a result of mulching is what convinces them to switch to a bagging company.
Disposing of lawn clipping can be expensive, even if you can do so for free. It cost first and foremost, in the labor cost of the trips to and from the landfill plus you are losing the opportunity to bill out (Opportunity Cost) during these round trips.
Offset these expenses and create a new revenue source by using the BioPac'r to eliminate disposal trips. Start selling your lawn clipping silage to livestock feeders.
A new solution to the age old problem of using lawn clippings for something other than filler in a landfill or composting. Don't be forced to recycle your clippings back to a client lawn! Bag these lawn clippings and with the aid of the BioPac'r and YCC packaging system, convert them into a fermented, sustainable livestock feed.
Once lawn clippings are ensiled, they have a shelf life of 4-5 years. The BioPac'r slides into the back of a pickup and can pack up to 5 pickup loads of lawn clippings into one bale. This grass handling device allows landscapers to use smaller pull behind trailers for their equipment allowing for more maneuverability on narrow streets or long driveways with limited space to turn around.
Load up the BioPac'r as you empty your mowers bag. Rather than throwing them in the back of the pickup or trailer, fill the compactor where they are compressed under high pressure, eliminating the air, prevent air prevents heat buildup. Once the lawn clipping compactor is at capacity, the compressed bale is inserted into an airtight package where the biomass pickles into lawn clipping silage.
University of Wyoming feeding study conducted by Hudson Hill confirms that livestock love this stabilized version of what they already eat all summer long, Grass.