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Find those things you’re comfortable doing at your current location, and start from there.

To raise healthy livestock, provide clean water, balanced nutrition, and adequate shelter. Good hygiene practices are essential to prevent disease spread, and monitoring for signs of illness is key. Also, you should vaccinate and deworm your animals regularly.

Consider factors like your farm’s climate, terrain, and intended purpose. Research breeds known for their adaptability to local conditions and evaluate traits like temperament, growth rate, and reproductive efficiency. Seek input from local farmers or breed associations for recommendations and start with a breed that matches your experience level and available resources.

Focus on cost-effective, locally available feed options and use supplements strategically to address specific nutritional deficiencies. Monitor animal performance closely and adjust feed rations as needed, while implementing pasture management practices to reduce reliance on expensive feeds.

Regularly check and change engine oil, filters, and coolant. Inspect tires for wear and maintain proper inflation, and grease fittings while lubricating moving parts according to manufacturer recommendations. Check and adjust belts, chains, and hydraulic systems for proper tension and operation, and keep the tractor clean while storing it in a sheltered environment when not in use.

Choose a tractor with sufficient horsepower and weight capacity for your needs, and consider features like transmission type, fuel efficiency, and maneuverability. Evaluate potential attachments and implements you may need now or in the future, and test drive and compare models.

Essential tractor implements for a small farm include a loader for lifting and moving materials, a rotary tiller for preparing seedbeds and cultivating soil, a mower for cutting grass and maintaining pasture, a plow or disc harrow for breaking ground and turning soil, a seeder or spreader for planting seeds or spreading fertilizer, and a bale spear for handling hay bales.