RACKMASTER Feeding Frenzy seed mixture germinates quickly and grows fast to attract and hold deer around the food plot for the entire hunting season. The combination of tender small grains, winter hardy rye, brassicas, sweet winter peas and high protein clovers contained in Feeding Frenzy ensure that deer have a high quality, palatable forage food source available throughout the fall and winter months and into springtime. The oats, wheat and rye germinate first and quickly grow, luring deer from the surrounding area to the food plot. Winter peas provide highly desirable forage that deer can’t resist. As winter sets in, carbohydrates contained in the brassicas are converted to sugars providing a highly palatable source of energy during the coldest months following the rut. The clovers in Feeding Frenzy grow throughout the winter months into spring to furnish high quality nutrition for post rut bucks and pregnant does. RACKMASTER Feeding Frenzy features RapidResults seed germination enhancement technology which promotes quicker emergence and stronger, deeper root growth. The result is a hardier and more productive food plot that will attract and hold wildlife in the area longer.
As a cool season seed blend of annual small grains, annual legumes and brassica to attract and hold deer in the area throughout the hunting season and beyond. To provide a highly palatable source of energy during the coldest months following the rut. To furnish high quality nutrition for post-rut bucks and pregnant does.
Fertilizer: To boost forage production and extend the browsing period into spring, apply a second application of 400 lbs. /acre 10-10-10 (10 lbs./1000 sq. ft.) or equivalent fertilizer in late winter just prior to the spring growth flush of the small grains. Or, if a soil test from the plot area indicates soil potassium and phosphorus levels to be adequate, a sidedress application of 125 lbs. /acre (3 lbs. /1000 sq.ft.) 34-0-0 or equivalent nitrogen fertilizer in late winter is sufficient.
Tips for Successful Food Plots:
1. Every successful food plot begins with a soil test. Most woodland soils have low pH and low fertility. A soil test will tell you how much fertilizer and lime is needed. Information on taking a soil test can be obtained from your local county extension office.
2. Spend the extra time necessary to properly prepare the soil by plowing, smoothing and firming the ground. Planting on a weed free, smooth and firm seedbed that allows good seed-soil contact is essential for a thick, productive forage stand.
3. Plant seed at the proper seeding depth. Planting too shallow or too deep can result in stand failure. Seed mixes containing small seeded legumes and forbs should not be seeded deeper than ¼ inch. Use a cultipacker, log or a light drag to firm the soil after planting.
4. When selecting a wildlife food plot site, choose an area that is long and narrow with curves or bends in it. This provides a sense of comfort and safety for wildlife. When developing food plots, a good rule of thumb is to plant 2.5 to 7 acres of food plots for every 100 acres of habitat.
5. Avoid droughty sites such as eroded hillsides or shallow, rocky soils. Southwest facing slopes are hotter in the summer and tend to dry out faster than bottom land.
6. A minimum of 50% full sunshine is essential for a healthy and productive food plot. Morning sun is better than afternoon sun for summer game food plots. The reverse is generally true in the winter.