Spring Seed Varieties 



  • A new variety for 2022!
  • Preformed well with excellent yield and quality
  • Highest yielding feed variety in local AHDB trials 2021
  • Longer straw than most varieties
  • Excellent disease resistance
  • Excellent resistance to brackling 



  • New to AHDB recommended list in 2021
  • High yield, good specific weight
  • Excellent disease resistance, suitable for low input system
  • Medium length straw with excellent resistance to brackling
  • Feed or malting potential



  • First AHDB recommended in 2018
  • High yielding feed or malting potential variety
  • Excellent disease resistance
  • High yields from untreated crops
  • Good resistance to brackling
  • Performs well in the South West region



  • First AHDB recommended in 2016
  • Extremely popular variety for feed or malting potential 
  • Consistent yields
  • Suitable for mixed farming
  • Good resistance to brackling



  • First AHDB recommended in 2015
  • Widely grown across the world
  • Consistent yields
  • High resistance to disease and brackling
  • Suitable for mixed farming



  • First AHDB recommended in 2005
  • Feed variety
  • Exceptionally popular in the South West region
  • Ideal for stock farms
  • Typically has a high specific weight 
  • Long strawed variety with excellent disease resistance


Spring Wheat


  • Established variety
  • AHDB recommended 2011
  • Group 1 Hard Wheat
  • Suitable for feed/milling and niche market artisan millers and bakers
  • Good disease resistance but check for Brown Rust
  • Good specific weight




  • Most popular oat in the UK ideal for Autumn and Spring sowing
  • First recommended in 2004
  • High yielding milling/feed oat
  • Yellow kernel oat
  • Long straw length and stands well
  • Good disease resistance
  • Oats can be prone to manganese deficiency 



New varieties have proved to be higher yielding than first and second wheats in results trialled by ADAS (funded by AHDB). The resultant crops can be used in various areas of animal food especially in pig and poultry having higher levels of lysine. Other uses for the harvested crop are for thatching, Anaerobic Digestion (AD) plants, in stewardship schemes and whole-crop forage. In the field it has high potential yield, resistance to Septoria, Take-All tolerance and fewer pest problems, as well as a natural resistance to grazing rabbits. It is well suited to marginal ground having a massive rooting system which allows for better growth in dry or wet ground conditions. 




  • Suitable for feeding and human consumption
  • Highest protein yield per hectare
  • Excellent Nitrogen fixation
  • Uniform ripening, with tall straw

Other varieties of beans are available. Please call the office for more information. 

For more information, prices or to enquire about alternative varieties or crops please call the office on 01208 881198.