The act of foraging; search for provisions, etc.
Food of any kind for animals, especially for horses and cattle, as grass, pasture, hay, corn, oats.
grasses, small shrubs and other plant material that can be used as feed for livestock. Edible parts of plants.
Edible vegetation (leaves and stems) consumed by wildlife and/or livestock.
For purposes of grazing management discussions, forage is what your animals consume by grazing.
A feed such as pasture, hay, silage or green chop.
Forest Stewardship] Vegetation such as leaves, stems, buds and some types of bark, that can be eaten by animals.
The act of searching for one's own food. Ducks will forage for weeds and small insects.
Any type of roughage or to graze.
Feedstuffs composed primarily of the whole plant, including stems and leaves.
All browse and herbaceous growth available and acceptable to grazing animals or that may be harvested for feeding purposes. Forage includes pasture, rangelands, and crop aftermath. Feed includes forage, hay and grains.
Fresh, dried or stored vegetative material fed to livestock.
grasses, herbs and small shrubs that can be used as feed for livestock or wildlife.
All browse and herbaceous foods that are available to grazing animals.
Vegetable matter, fresh or preserved, utilised as feed for animals.
In range management, unharvested plant material of any kind available for animal consumption. When cut, it becomes feed.
plants or grasses eaten by grazing animals.
Roughage of high feeding value. Grasses and legumes cut at the proper stage of maturity and stored to preserve quality are forage. A crop that is high in fiber and grown especially to feed ruminant animals.
(animal science) Herbaceous plants or plant parts fed to domestic animals.
vegetation eaten by herbivores
wander and feed; "The animals forage in the woods"
Crops and range grasses used as pasture, hay, haylage, silage, or green chop for cattle feed.
Vegetation such as leaves, stems, buds, and some types of bark that can be eaten by wildlife and domestic animals.
Fiber-containing feedstuffs such as silage, hay and pasture.
All browse and herbage that is available and acceptable to grazing animals or that may be harvested for feeding purposes. Act of consuming forage. Syn. graze.
Natural food source of bees (nectar and pollen) from wild and cultivated flowers.
the green edible part of the pasture eaten while grazing, the stuff hay is made of.
The act of searching for food and provisions.
food produced in a habitat; the foods in a habitat that an animal or animals consume (Atlantic White Cedar foliage, acorn, and herbaceous plants are an important part of the forage of White -tailed Deer.)
The act of searching for food or provisions.
food eaten by grazing animals (i.e., grass)
to wander in search of food
Vegetative material in a fresh, dried, or ensiled state (pasture, hay, or silage), which is fed to livestock.
Herbaceous plants or plant parts fed to domestic animals (generally, the term refers to such material as pasturage, hay, silage, dehy, and green chop in contrast to less digestible plant material known as "roughage and/or 'browse", plants of a woody nature); to graze.
Roughage such as grasses and legumes used for animal feed; it may be fed as pasture, hay or silage.
Any plant material, except commercial feedstuffs, consumed by livestock. The most common forage crops are grasses and legumes.
Leafy crops that are (intentionally) grazed by livestock.
Refers to plants fed on by livestock and wildlife.
Plant material that serves as food for animals; the act of looking or searching for such food.
Crops consumed by livestock
Vegetation used for food by wildlife, particularly big game wildlife and domestic livestock.
To search for food.
(a) Browse and herbage which is available and may provide food for grazing animals or be harvested for feeding. cf. concentrate feed.(b) To search for or consume forage. Syn. Graze
Feed for horses and mules used for cavalry and artillery purposes.
The component of the diet which is less energy dense and contains more fiber. This includes grasses, legumes and hays.
Vegetation such as leaves, stems, buds and some types of bark, that can be eaten for food and energy.
1) noun: food for animals, especially when taken by browsing or grazing; 2) verb: the act of searching for food.
actively searching for food.
Organisms that serve as food. Small fish are forage for larger fish and for fish-eating (piscivorous) birds.
All browse and non-woody plants that are eaten by wildlife and livestock. ( FS People's Glossary of Eco Mgmt Terms)
feed for domesticated meat and dairy animals â€“ largely grasses and cereals as consumed by free-ranging animals.
Grazed or harvested herbaceous plants that are utilized by cattle.
The term used for crops grown to feed animals, eg grass, maize, turnips, kale, clover
Another word for teh food deer eat.
For bees, their forage or food supply consists of nectar and pollen from blooming plants within flight range. The forage sources for honey bees are an important consideration for beekeepers. In order to determine where to locate hives for maximum honey production and brood one must consider the off-season.