Aug 11, 2016
Peterborough, ON (August 11 2016) – Dr. Michael Brouk, a professor at Kansas State University, has chosen to work with DeLaval during his one- year working sabbatical as an advisor to the company’s Dairy Management Advisory Team in North America, addressing automated milking concerns for large herds. He will consult on matters such as facility design with regards to heat abatement, cow comfort and cow flow. His sabbatical with DeLaval will last until June 1, 2017.
Peterborough, Canada June 21 2016. DeLaval is proud to introduce DeLaval Midiline ML3100 swing-over milking parlour to the Canadian dairy industry. A superior ultramodern swing-over arm is positioned in the middle of the pit, and is engineered to service both sides of the parlour. The attractive design details integrate DelPro™ Farm Management capabilities into batch milking routines to ensure a high level of advanced milking and herd management functionality.
Jun 22, 2016
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (June 22, 2016) Fundo El Risquillo, a large farm in Chile with 6500 dairy cows, has just signed an agreement to install 64 DeLaval VMS™ milking robots making it the world’s largest robotic milking farm.
Mar 15, 2016
PETERBOROUGH, ON (March 15, 2016) DeLaval experts were recently invited to Mexico City, Mexico, to participate in a supplier summit for Coca Cola FEMSA S.A de C.V, the leading Coca Cola bottler. Though Coca Cola traditionally focuses on carbonated soft drinks, the summit, held earlier this month, centered on new technologies for value-added dairy items. Included in a joint session with sister company TetraPak, the DeLaval team discussed milk quality and dairy sustainability topics for producers as well as processors. The presentation illustrated the link between optimal hygiene, herd health and high quality milk production. It also alerted Coca Cola to the regulatory concerns of certain teat disinfection solutions. Specifically the team focused on Nonylphenol Ethoxylates (NPEs). NPE residue has been linked to environmental biodegradation issues and aquatic toxicity.
Mar 10, 2016
PETERBOROUGH, ON (March 10, 2016) Nearly 130 participants from 8 countries, across the globe, met at the Mandalay Bay Resort in Las Vegas, NV last week to discuss their experiences with precision dairy technologies like robotic milking, robotic feeding and state-of-the-art herd management tools. The event’s theme – “Robotic Milking and Feeding from Calf to Cow” – brought the industry’s most respected researchers and scientists together with the best performing DeLaval Voluntary Milking System (VMS™) farmers on the planet.
Mar 01, 2016
PETERBOROUGH, ON (1 March 2016) DeLaval Inc. announced today the launch of The Navigator, a bimonthly digital newsletter aimed at robotic dairy producers or those interested in the subject. It will replace VMS Info, a hard-copy version that had circulated since the fall of 2013. The online publication isan educational tool to help address the unique concerns of robotic dairies, containing information on barn design and herd management. It will also highlight upcoming events, featured producers and software tips. Available on either computers or mobile devices, it is designed to be a user-friendly source of information for the dairy industry.
Feb 01, 2016
BANNOCKBURN, IL (February 1, 2016) – DeLaval recently announced the agenda for the VMS PRO (Professional Robotic Operators) series. Scheduled to take place at the Mandalay Bay Resort in Las Vegas, NV February 29 – March 2, 2016, the event includes more than 100 registered users, from ten nationalities and four continents. VMS PRO is a popular event for current and future robotic dairy operators and will feature world-renowned industry experts that will share their latest research in the areas of robotic milking, feeding concepts and technological innovations. Topics include exploring precision dairy tools, the role of robotic housing systems on animal health, successful group calf feeding and optimizing cow traffic.
Jan 18, 2016
Peterborough, Canada 15 January 2016. Lameness is painful for cows and can be expensive for dairy farmers as lameness reduces mobility, diminishes appetite and drops milk production. When combined with veterinary treatment costs, longer breeding intervals and involuntary culling, lameness is the 2nd highest medical related cost on dairy farms. Bacterial hoof infections are passed effortlessly from cow to cow. Limiting their spread through collective or individual treatment is key to maintaining good hoof health.
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