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Fridge Beardless Triticale
50 lb Bag
Plant 100 to 175 lbs. Per Acre

Order online by the 50 bag pallet and receive a 5% off each bag.
Order online by the 100 bag pallets and receive a 10% off each bag.
If you need more product we will offer as much as 15% Discounts depending on volume.
Our company will call you to confirm your quantity anything over 49 bags and issue you your discount by phone. Call 800-337-9826
Tall, early growing variety
Excellent winter survivability
Rapid early growth
Strong stems with excellent lodging resistance
Awnletted heads
Well adapted to all of the Prairies (Canada and US)
Field resistance to leaf and stem rust



With the NEW Genetic Seed varieties, along with AGRI GRO nitrogen fixation in your soil, FASTER PASTURE CRIMSON RED DIXIE ROOTER CLOVER, FASTER PASTURE HAIRY VETCH, and FASTER PASTURE COMMON VETCH, by Genetic Seeds increase of the plants root mass. Genetics nitrogen fixation credits are reaching as HIGH as 230 pounds per acre. A must use products for todays high fertility cost.

Triticale is a wheat-rye cross that's higher in protein than either of its parents. It has a pleasant enough wheat-like flavor, but it's prized mostly for its hardiness and ability to grow in poor soils. Substitutes: wheat OR rye

Triticale is a new grain that was created by crossing rye and durum wheat. It's kernels are longer than wheat seeds and are plumper than rye. It's color can range from the tan of wheat to the gray-brown color of rye. Triticale is a new, man-made grain first grown in 1875. But it's development didn't really begin until the 1930's. It took scientists over 30 years to get it perfected to the point they felt they could release the grain for commercial production. This happened in 1969. Triticale is still in the middle of it's period of accelerated evolution which will continue into the future.

Triticale takes the best qualities of durum wheat and rye and ends up with properties better than both grains. Rye is known for it's ability to grow well on poor ground, dry conditions and cold climates. Triticale is just as hardy. And Triticale contains more protein than either of it's parents, rye or wheat. The scientists haven't worked out all the 'bugs' yet in Triticale, however. The lower gluten content of Triticale is one of them. Because of this, bakers who use Triticale use 50% wheat flour so the loaf won't be so heavy. As the world becomes more populated and we put ever poorer soils into production, Triticale's importance will increase with it's higher yields over wheat or rye.

Triticale is a healthy grain. We've already mentioned it's higher protein content. Of that protein, it has a higher quality amino acid balance than it's parents. It has a higher lysine content than wheat and like wheat, can be stored for long periods of time. Presently, 6 million metric tons of Triticale are grown, mostly in Europe, with about 7% of this production here in North America. This will only increase in the future.