We all know corn is a great source of protein.
And it’s a good source of fat as well.
But how do you get the best of both worlds?
In this guide, we’ll show you how to get the most of your corn by getting the right nutrients from the right source, while avoiding the same mistakes that many of us have made.1.
Make sure your feed comes from a variety of sources.
Feeding corn from seed, grain, or dried grains can cause a lot of issues, such as antibiotic resistance.
But most corn is grain-fed, meaning it’s grown in fields and harvested before being used for feed.
So if you have to use corn that is grain fed, consider buying the corn from a farmers’ market or a farm that produces it.
Corn should be fed from the neck, as opposed to the ear, which means the feeder should be the neck of the corn stalk.
For more tips on feeding corn from the seed, see this post.2.
Feed the right grain at the right time.
Corn needs plenty of energy to digest, and it doesn’t absorb nutrients well.
When corn is fed in its mature form, it can absorb nutrients quickly, but when it’s in its kernels, it takes longer to digest.
Feed your corn at the appropriate time and the amount of nutrients you want to get will vary based on the corn.
Corn that is mature can take up to a week to digest; corn that has been dried, or ground, will take up as little as a day.3.
Choose a feed that provides a good balance of nutrients.
Feeders can vary widely in their nutrient content, so it’s important to choose a feed with the right amount of each nutrient.
For example, some corn is high in protein and low in fat, but it also has high levels of iron, magnesium, zinc, and vitamin B12.
If you don’t want to eat corn that contains these nutrients, you should also choose a corn that’s low in sodium, which can cause constipation and bloating.4.
Feed too much corn at once can lead to a spike in intestinal bacteria and lead to gas.
The best way to feed corn that can handle the high amount of corn that you are eating is to allow the corn to settle to room temperature.
That way, it will absorb the corn as it goes down the corn grain.
If the corn doesn’t settle to a steady level, it may become mushy and stick to the wall of the grain.
This happens because the corn is already in the digestive tract, and when the corn becomes mushy, it becomes a hardy pathogen that can live on the grain and continue to thrive.
When this happens, it’s better to eat less corn and increase the amount you feed to compensate.