The hay exceptional classified list shows producers of hay. This is done by allowing subscribers to list their hay for sale and anything closely related to hay. A hay network, where people can buy and sell hay, post hay reports, learn where and how to get hay, find valuable hay links and all haying essentials are goals of this service.

Valuable hay links can be found that assist hay farmers with troubleshooting and planning, such as hay and forage reports, agriculture reports, and eventually even weather reports. This network of hay provisions stems from the original idea posted by a consumer "where to buy hay" or in other words how does one get hay. This is usually not just any hay but something specific to the needs of the person, farm or organization.

Here the hay may be of various types, such as alfalfa, timothy hay for horses, orchard grasses, tifton, crabgrass, bermuda, grass silage, coastal, hay bales, hay cubes, round bales, square bales, forage haylage and even mixed hay. So far, the questions of what is hay and who is hay are non essential due to the expected level of understanding that most hay site users will have. The basics of hay production farming and haying are also discussed on hay blog forums. Here many of the FAQ's can be addressed as they pertain to hay services, such as placing an ad, classifieds ad, or referencing hay for sale. Effectually, hay pages of each hay type may become necessary to help buy and sell customers peruse the ads for hay wanted. Subscribers can also list their hay services or haying services inclusive of hay hauling and transportation.

As a note to all membership we are also now accepting hay equipment ads as long as they are very relevant to for hay site users. This essentially means that you can now post hay equipment for sale on the buy and sell hay pages. This follows the goal of helping you sell hay and buy hay with greater ease and visibility. Hay inventory posted in classifieds can help you get a qualified audience viewing your ads. Some hay, your hay, my hay, our hay- no matter who's hay, it can all be sold with Where to Buy Hay.

Defining hay as grass and its uses. Grass, legumes, herbaceous plants, animal fodder, horse hay and cattle feed can all have some relevent descriptive correlation for hay. As a natural product hay is used to support livestock, callt and many types of herbivorous animals. These can also include goats, pigs, guinea pigs, rabbits, sheep, elk, deer and many varieties of zoo fed animals. Zoo hay and pasture hay are needed for animals that require natural habitat and feed products.

Hay storage in barns and stables and under tarps yet allowing for air flow can increase the longevity of the hay's quality as feed. Hay is grown for its storeability in all parts of the world. Hay is also stored as hay bales that are round or square. It can also be stored in pits and in barns and various storage bin types. Recent developments also involve hay as handheld hay cubes and even formed into hay pellets. Preventing mold, rust and bleaching can also make hay storage more successful. Essentially, keeping hay dry when it is being stored can keep it safe for animal consumption.

There are many common hay types and mixtures, some of which are grass mixtures such as timothy, brome fescue, bermuda hay, orchard grass, rygrass of the variety call Lolium and many other forms. Alfalfa is also a very common hay type as are legumes and various clover sorts such as red and white clover.

Hay fodder can also be closely associated with oat, wheat and barley stalks that when cut before they are ripened can be used as hay-type animal feed. Straw and hay have mixed uses and purposes, however hay's strenght lies in its nutritional content, which is essentially lacking from straw products. Straw can be used as a filler and as bedding where hay scarecity exists.

The hay's leafy-ness and seed status are determining factors of best horse hay quality, as well as hay-freshness. Coloration is also observed to determine the hay's value and time from cutting. For example high quality hay still has plenty of green and green leaf content.