• The System

    That Yields

  • Empowering Farmers

    to Achieve Success

  • Fostering a Culture

    of Lifelong Learning

  • Advancing Science

    to Benefit Agriculture

  • The Desire

    As an American grower you have the desire to leave the land better than you found it.
    Pursue your desires. More


  • The Challenge

    The greatest challenges are to overcome the industry’s one-size-fits-all approach to addressing individual issues.
    Accept the challenge. More

  • The Opportunity

    Are you maximizing plant nutrition by applying the right products in the proper quantity, at the right time, and in the right place?
    The opportunity is yours. More

  • The Solution

    Maximum Farming.
    Your system for success starts today.

    Get started today

Maximum Farming

Putting It All Together for Maximum Success

Soil provides a nurturing bed for seedlings and contains a multitude of primary, secondary and trace nutrients necessary for a plant’s optimum health. However, a plant’s genetic performance is limited by the least available nutrient and its ability to uptake nutrients at the right time. Highly productive soils feature a healthy microbial community and result in increased nutritional quality, increased genetic performance, and increased yields.


Plant growth and development depends upon maximizing the effects of photosynthesis. Enrich plant health by planting seeds in productive soils, getting the stand off to a good start, provide the right nutrients when the plant can use it most, and identify potential stresses and ways to minimize those stresses before they hit.  A healthy plant features broad leaves and full kernels/pods.


Energy drives the entire crop production system through chemical, physical and biological processes.  The plant’s ability to harness the sun’s energy, to produce high-quality yields and transfer that energy to the kernel results in increased yields, improved feed quality, and ultimately increases your return on investment.


While achieving improvements to your bottom line and increasing yield are often the key measures for success in farming, we challenge you to think beyond traditional yields. Do you see early crop differentials compared to your neighbors? Have you measured the feed quality of your grain? Are you improving the microbial environment in your soil? The Maximum Farming System is more than yield data, it’s a way of life that improves the well-being of all.


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Equipment Exchange

Listed: 09/02/20
Single Disk N Coulter with ground drive pump Totally Tubular infurrow placement with hydraulic drive pump Raven Force EVO Injection system Keeton Seed Farmers Clean Sweeps Precision Vset meters...
$5000 each obo.
Listed: 03/11/20
Carts were new in 2011.
Listed: 02/26/20
2014 Case IH 1250 Vacuum Hydraulic Drive 16 row box planter Gen 1 20/20 monitor Precision Air force N coulter with 1000 gallon tank In-furrow surefire system with 200 gallon tank Smart Box...
Listed: 09/12/19
16R-30 with std corn 30 cell plates, ground drive chains, half-width disconnect * Floating/pinned trash whippers, 3 are pinned Yetter brand * In-furrow fertilizer with 500gal tank and electric...
Listed: 10/16/18
JB 16B-1 is 16-row low volume squeeze pump listed at $1043. You can buy it for $943.

Latest News

A Burgioning Revolution: Agriculture Needs Focus on Soil Health

Geology without biology is dirt. Put the latter to the former, add a focus on building for the future, and you have a system of geology and biology to make soil. You may even have the makings to sustain humanity for generations to come.

That’s the easy way to explain Dr. David Montgomery’s presentation to the Maximum Farming Club Conference attendees in January. The path humanity has taken to make so much dirt of its soil and what it will take to spark agriculture’s potential next revolution is more complex. It...

by Cliff Ramsier, Technical Director

Much of the fertilizer world believes that corn yield is directly related to the amount of soil test phosphorus. In an environment where every dollar matters, proper understanding and use of phosphorus can improve yield and profitability.

Most of us understand that substantial quantities reside in soils (400# in sandy loam soil to more than 10,000# in clay loam soil) in each plow acre at 62/ 3 inches deep. This  translates to 2,400 to 60,000 pounds in the total soil profile. While only a very small portion of this is soluble, it...

Delk Crosier, Maximum Farming Implementations Specialist

Why This Farmer Loves It!

Delk Crosier is a Maximum Farming Implementation specialist with a 2,000-acre farming operation in West Alexandria, Ohio. He has been using the Maximum Farming System for 30 years and grows all non-GMO corn and beans. He’s found that using the complete Maximum Farming System, including foliar applications, has improved his profitability, his condition, and productivity.

“I have used foliar applications as much as anyone in the company. As a producer, we have so much money invested in growing a crop that I consider the foliar program to be the...

The Right Form at the Right Time

by Cliff Ramsier, Technical Director

All non-legume crops benefit from nitrogen additions for optimum cropping efficiency. As a constituent of all proteins, as well as other plant tissues, nitrogen compounds represent more than three percent of green plant tissue dry weight. Since bio-availability of this nutrient is at the mercy of soil and weather conditions, management is a huge factor in both use efficiency and maximum yields.

Increases in energy prices, as well as concerns about off-site environmental effects, have...

How to Survive and Thrive in a Down Economy

As an ag lender and Vice President of Farm Credit MidAmerica, Brett Anderson knows how low commodity prices have impacted farmers. As a farmer and Maximum Farming System user, however, he’s seen how opportunities can still be found, despite the tough market conditions. The fundamental market indicators shaping today’s ag economy, by and large, point to negative moods on the farm. Commodity oversupply and rising interest rates lead the mood-setting factors, but with proper management, Anderson is thinking beyond farms surviving. He says...