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Thank a Farmer – Where Crystal Creek Cares





Lynn Kittleson, Poultry Raiser

March 2018

Crystal Creek® Family Flock



Rob Adler, Warehouse Manager

February 2018

Crystal Creek® Shipping and Customer Service



Culver Family Farms

January 2018

Crystal Creek® Products and Services



Lorrie Meister, CVT, Livestock Specialist

December 2017

Crystal Creek® Calf Products and Services



Erik Brettingen, B.S. , Livestock Nutritionist

November 2017

Canine Health Forward Nutrition Program



 Jessica Getschel, B.S. , Livestock Nutritionist

October 2017

Crystal Creek® Ventilation Services




Erik Brettingen, B.S. , Livestock Nutritionist

September 2017

Crystal Creek® Poultry Program




 Dan Leiterman, President and CEO

August 2017

Crystal Creek® Inoculant Program



Teresa Marker, B.S. , Livestock Nutritionist

July 2017

Crystal Creek® Nutrition Program



Dr. Ryan Leiterman

Director of Technical Services

May-June 2017

Crystal Creek® Introduction


Tune in to Dairy Radio Now

Bill Baker, host of Dairy Radio Now, recently interviewed Dr. Ryan Leiterman during the 2017 World Dairy Expo in Madison, WI.  

Dr. Leiterman shared new concepts in calf barn ventilation focusing on recent design advancements to achieve multi-season ventilation with one duct system.  Crystal Creek® is pleased to announce that Dr. Leiterman will be featured for twelve segments on  Dairy Radio Now the first Wednesday of each month.  Dairy Radio Now is a five minute radio segment broadcasted Monday through Saturday on over 30 radio stations that cover a territory of 15 states and has a growing list of radio affiliates.


Click the link below to listen to Dr. Leiterman’s interview at:

Ask The Vet / Ask The Nutritionist

Click here to view as a pdf:  Ask The Vet Ask The Nutritionist

We provide our calves with a clean maternity pen to be born in, good quality colostrum at birth and a sound nutrition program as they grow but we still have outbreaks of scours.  We work hard to keep our calf pens clean and have developed a good vaccination program with our veterinarian. What are we missing?”

-Wondering from Minnesota

Congratulations on providing your calves with a healthy start to their lives. The three most common areas for exposure of newborn calves to harmful pathogens are 1) the maternity pen, 2) the calf hutch/housing and 3) feeding utensils, bottles and pails. Read More →

Give Your Dog An Advantage With Canine Health Forward

Click here to view as a pdf:  Give Your Dog An Advantage With Canine Health Forward

By Erik Brettingen, B.S.

In the dog food world today, consumers are bombarded with countless dog food formulas all claiming to be the best for their dog. Many of these formulas are based on creative marketing plans that are designed to appeal to the pet owner, but actual nutritional value for the dog is put on the back burner compared to other factors like cost, ingredient availability, and human emotion.

Read More →

Vitamins And Minerals Are Key For Optimum Livestock Performance

Click here to view as a pdf:  Vitamins And Minerals Are Key For Optimum Livestock Performance

By Jessica Getschel, B.S.

The conversations between producers and nutritionists regarding livestock mineral intake generally focus on two areas: 1) What mineral blend will most efficiently balance the dietary and performance needs of the animals and 2) How that mineral will be fed. When it comes to mineral delivery, special attention should be paid to how the mineral is physically consumed by the animal and, just as importantly, how the individual mineral components are utilized inside the body, i.e., the bioavailability of the mineral ingredients.

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Hoof Defense™-A New Approach To Hoof Health

Click here to view as a pdf:  Hoof Defense A New Approach To Hoof Health

By Kaylee Viney

Livestock Specialist

Digital dermatitis, more commonly referred to as hairy heel warts, is the most common infectious cause of lameness in dairy cattle1. The painful lesions are a result of compromised hoof or skin condition leading to an infection of the skin surface.  The most common location of heel warts are on the back feet, between the claws where the hoof heels meet the skin, below the dew claws. Lameness caused by hairy heel warts often reduces feed intake, subsequently negatively impacting milk production. Affected cows increase their laying time in the stalls, and are less likely to compete at the bunk.

Read More →