Farming Simulator 17 - Most Valuable Crop Award

Farming Simulator 17 - Most Valuable Crop Award

I thought this was going to be a video on growing Weed.
Well, you CAN make more with silage at the bga....over a period of time.  The trick there is sell a little at a time when prices are up.  IF you want to make money without all that work, sell everything, buy bees, but that would be absolutely boring.
They are just preorder tractors. Anybody that preordered the game got the snake themes and the cow valtra. I have them on console lol
why did you edit files like a moron instead of using a money mod from the modlist? O.o
The small bales are better because you get 2x as many small bales and they sell for the same price. my ave harvest is 55/75k per field.. Also the small bales on easy sell for $5,800 per bale on PS4.
Great video
Grass doesnt count as a crop
great vid
And why do you use sprayer instead of a spreader?
Uses up less fertilizer?
great vid ,and i did not guess wright. i love doing silage but hate putting it in the pit in fs 17 and hate wrapping bales in IRL. so thanks for the tip
And wich is the best out of the other crop pairs?
Wheat or barley
Canola or soybeans
Sunflower or corn
Potato or carrot thingy
NNooooo no soy pleeaase!
My CASH CROP is grass, and wrapped to make Silage. Now Silage is fermented hay. But if making Silage out of grass you don't need to tedder it to make hay first. The moisture of the long grass will help with the breakdown as it ferments. So in short, cut the grass, windrow it and bale and wrap it. I use the Nadel R90 Telescopic Front end Windrower with the Krone 155 bale wrapper. As an example I was running 5 fields on a map. I was running wheat. Selling it for the best price and baling the straw and selling that. My net from both was about $250K. But when I made Silage from those same 5 fields I made over $535K. now, with a regular crop like wheat you have to cultivate it, fertilize, fertilize, and fertilize. With a plow every 3rd harvest. But with grass after it's been planted and you harvest it. It will already have the 1st level of fertilization, and you can give it the second on the day of the harvest. You then give it the 3rd fertilization the following day and harvest again the nest day. it's a quick rotation and a great cash crop. I've only done one video on this game and that was a week or so ago. And I explain my cash crop, and that same money cheat in detail.
At one time on another save game I had 6 crews at one time and making over $2.5 million per harvest. It was too much to handle.
Great video though sir, appreciate.

Another example, if you bale grass and sell it I was getting $440 bucks a bale. BUT,... and it was a BIG BUT,.... When I wrapped that same bale it was worth $2649 bucks per bale. That is my cash crop. The amount you get will vary per map. but it's a great go to Cash Crop.

by the way, I commented at the beginning of this video. I have yet to see what you've named your cash crop. So hopefully were both on the same page in the end.
Ding! Order up!

Yeah, you'd like my setup, come over and watch the end portion of my vid and see my setup.
I’m thanking you again man you’ve helped me so much in the past 24 hours. But I have a question how do I plant different things. Like how do you get the seeds for different crops
I'm back in this game after a looonnng break. This time my goal is variety. I've never played a game over 6 weeks straight without burnout, so that's just me. I just bought the small field right across from the sawmill and planted trees, and I plan to do cows and maybe sheep. I'm definitely going to add this to my mix. Thanks!
I have the field anaconda too and it’s a beast
You sound so midwestern! Very informative video.
i did a test and the price for silage bales at the bio plant doesn't chance. £5880 a bale.
We now have seasons mod in mod hub

60714 | 559 | m s

Agro Space

Agricultural economics refers to economics as it relates to the "production, distribution and consumption of [agricultural] goods and services".

The word agriculture is a late Middle English adaptation of Latin agricultūra, from ager, "field", and cultūra, "cultivation" or "growing".