Purina Honor Show Chow Full Range

Purina Honor Show Chow Full Range 50-lbHonor Show Chow Full Range feed, fed with free-choice grass hay, is designed to help promote feed intake, bloom and fill in cattle fed for Show, and can be fed throughout the entire feeding period to young calves being prepped for sale, as well as, steers and heifers being fed for exhibition. It’s never too early to start thinking Winner’s Circle. That’s why it’s important to get your best animals on Honor Show Chow Full Range feed today. It’s one of the best ways you can help your animals reach their full potential. After all, it’s never too early to start thinking about the winners circle.

Over the years, Purina’s purpose has never changed. They have always been driven to unlock the greatest potential of every animal. That’s why Purina’s love of beautiful, healthy, productive animals drives everything they do. As a result, the proof of their success can be found in barns and pastures everywhere.

Have questions? Contact our friendly staff. We’re here to help you find the right products for your farm and ranch and Show project needs. We also invite you to stop by and shop our Bear Creek Country Store locations in Bells and Leonard, Texas.


Guaranteed Analysis

Crude Protein MIN 12 %
Lysine MIN 0 %
Crude Fat MIN 3 %
Calcium (Ca) MIN 52 %
Calcium (Ca) MAX 1.02 %
Phosphorus (P) MIN .30 %
Vitamin A MIN 3520 IU/LB
Potassium MIN .30 %
Salt (NaCl) MIN. 15 %
Salt (NaCl) MAX .65 %
Non Protein Nitrogen(NPN) MIN 3.5 %


Description Honor ® Show Chow® Full Range™ feed is designed to be fed at 2 to 2.5% of bodyweight per day along with free-choice grass hay. This feed is designed for show cattle 400 pounds to Show with proper management. Frame, genetics and management will determine finishing period. Always provide plentiful fresh, clean water.

Caution Store in a dry area away from insects.
Do not feed moldy or insect-infested feed.

Winning Matrix Efficient production requires a thorough understanding and application of the fundamental principles of good husbandry and sanitation. The Purina Winning Philosophy program will help you step into the spotlight.

1.GOOD BREEDING: Practice a sound genetic program of selection and culling. Visit a professional breeder for more information. Know the feeling when you have that perfect animal that has the best potential to win.

2.GOOD FEEDING: Proper nutrition for different needs and lifestyles starts with Honor® Show Chow® products. Feed at regular times at least two times daily, with three daily feedings preferred. You can’t become a Grand Champion without the best nutrition.

3.SOUND MANAGEMENT: A clean environment minimizes stress and can improve average daily gains. Clean stalls,remove debris and provide fresh water daily. The daily attention to detail is the difference between a Grand Champion and lower placement.

4.PREVENTIVE HEALTH: Establish an effective health program with your local veterinarian. A sick animal never makes it to the top.

These are the building blocks of the Honor® Show Chow® program and the keys to successful production. Practical application of these basic principles will not only enhance your animal’s growth and development, but also increase its potential of winning on the show circuit.

Management Practices 1. When making a ration change, allow 7-10 days for animals to adjust to the new ration.
2. Provide a source of fresh, clean water at all times.
3. Do not allow fine material to accumulate in feeders.
4. Provide adequate, well-protected and well-managed bunk space for each animal to prevent feed from becoming wet and moldy.
5. When fed from a self-feeder, adjust feeder to minimize quantity of feed accumulating in trough.
6. Cattle should be vaccinated against enterotoxemia.
7. Consult your veterinarian for the recommended health program for your local area. This includes internal and external parasite control.
8. Provide plain salt and Purina Wind & Rain® All Season mineral free choice.

In groups of cattle, there are certain animals that experience bloat or other digestive disturbances, and consequently are poor performers. In addition, excess feed consumption, severe weather changes resulting in erratic feed consumption and poorly-managed feeding practices can increase the incidence of bloat in all cattle. If bloating does occur, the above management practices should be reviewed.

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