This clover is a long-lived perennial in the north and central U.S. and the Deep South. It is attractive and nutritious food for deer and elk and all livestock. Ladino clover has leaves 3-4 times as big as other white clovers and grows tall enough to be harvested as hay or silage.
Seeding Instructions- From late August-October or early spring, broadcast Ladino clover seed at 7-10 lbs/acre when planted alone in a food plot . When planted in a mix, broadcast 5-7 lbs/acre Ladino Clover with 90 lbs/acre winter grain
Fertility- Ladino clover grows best in Loams and Clay Loam soils but can be planted in poorly drained Clay soils. Does best in moist areas.
Forage quality- Excellent forage quality and very palatable with protein content ranging from 12-23% depending on maturity. Forage produces from 2-4 tons/acre.
Wildlife Food Plot Advantages- Produces the most forage of all clovers. Ladino Clover has leaves three or four times as big as other white clovers and it grows tall enough to be harvested as hay or silage.