The exhibitor & product database of IWA OutdoorClassics 2021 shows all exhibitors who were registered for this exhibition. [status: 24.11.2020]
The problemBy the strong increase of the existence of Wild Boar population it comes to a permanent rise of damages caused by these animals in agricultural productive areas, particularly in meadows. On the search for vitamin B 12 and essential amino acids vital for Wild Boars, which occur in animal protein e.g. grubs, beetles and worms the black game frequently breaks meadows open as well as fields. The consequences are discussions with farmers/property owners, high costs of game damage reconciliation as well as of defensive measures as the setting up of electric fences and others.
The purpose- a new product, which
- reduces meadow damages by Wild Boars without fence and with low effort.
- helps to provide the Wild Boars with vitamin B12 as well as with essential amino
acids, so that they do not feel the necessity of rummaging the floors for grubs and beetles etc. ( A spreading of animal food and/or food additive with animal protein is no longer permitted by the new prohibition regulations.)
- is environmentally neutral and non-toxic.
- is simple and without problems.
A liquid product on purely biological basis, which is splashed on corn, acorns, chestnut and/or other grain at the Kirrungen and afterwards blended with it or set in supply containers with the Kirrgut. The animals take up the additive with the Kirrgut. Thus the need for protein is covered and damage in the grassland will substantially be reduced. We recommend the mixing of one litre of Kirrgut with approximately 25 ml of Wild- Boar-Additive. The additive can be mixed with the Kirrgut a few days before distribution. In case of continuous application the additive is supposed to be distributed at the Kirrungen every second time, during season application each time. Generally Developed by the game-biological consulting office Dipl. Biol. H.-W. Siebeneicher. The additive is recommended by game master Gerold Wandel, director of the Rhineland- Palatinian national hunt school Oberwiesen, who has already tested it with success. The average reduction of the damage amounts to about 80 %.