PO Box 475, Lavington NSW, 2641 Australia +61 2 6040 0683
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If you didn’t have to use antibiotics to promote growth and feed efficiency in animals, why would you?

This is the question that established ProAgni and led to the research and development of antibiotic and ionophore-free (Bovatec-free & Rumensin-free) ruminant feeds and supplements that improve animal performance through better feed conversion. Founded by farmers, backed by science.

Who is ProAgni?

ProAgni is an agriculture biotech founded by a team of primary producers and industry experts.

ProAgni is focused on improving economic outcomes for producers, whilst helping the industry tackle key global challenges, such as food security, antimicrobial resistance, and reducing emissions.

Our products

We develop sheep and cattle nutrition products that

Contain NO antibiotics or ionophores (Bovatec-free & Rumensin-free)

Maintain animal health
and safety

Utilise feed more efficiently

Farm productivity and social utility can work in harmony, resulting in sustainable, economic and ecological success for agriculture.

Reduced induction time

Our products have delivered 20%+ improvements in feed conversion & average daily gains which can translate into improvements in profitability.

Our future product development is focused on significantly reducing induction times in intensive feeding systems using shelf stable probiotics.

Trialed and validated

ProAgni products are trialed
and validated.

Our unique products have been included in research trials with The University of New England and the Thomas Elder Institute.

Our products have been fed to over a million animals.

0 kg
Antibiotics removed from feed
9632 t
Feed saved
570366 t
Methane reduction
Animals fed

ProAgni is a signatory to the United Nations Sustainability Goals

ProAgni News

Dr Carl Wepking
Antimicrobial resistance

Livestock antibiotics, the soils microbiome and climate change

Ash Sweeting in conversation with with Dr Carl Wepking – University of Wisconsin – Madison The effects of antibiotic use in livestock are far greater than the human health impacts of antimicrobial resistance. It is estimated that 90% of the antibiotics given to livestock end up in the soil. Despite

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Dr Richard Eckard

Prof Richard Eckard talks – agriculture and climate change, carbon accounting, economics, policy, and farmers.

By Ash Sweeting Agriculture impacts climate change and climate change impacts agriculture. Prof Richard Eckard from the University of Melbourne has spent the last 20 years working on better understanding these interactions. In our conversation Richard discusses how today, changes in management practices can reduce livestock emissions by 10-15% and

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Justin Webb AgriWebb

Justin Webb from AgriWebb talks – Emissions reduction

Agriwebb arguably has visibility over more head of livestock and acres of grazing and farmland than anyone else with over 20 million sheep and cattle and 125 million acres being managed through their systems.  Agriwebb is now working with their customers to reduce carbon emissions. A key aspect of Agriwebb’s

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