Created for your ranch.
Every ranch is unique. Ranch Vision takes all your unique factors into consideration and helps you make good decisions.
Our big idea: Make more money for ranchers.
There’s so much that goes into your day on the ranch, and every little decision affects your bottom line. You’ve never had a software that understands you—until now.
Ranch Vision exists to help you make good decisions that grow your profit. Plain and simple.
Plan to profit and face the future with confidence.
The difference between ranch success and failure is found in the dozens of small decisions you make every day.
Ranch Vision incorporates complex concepts promoted by industry leaders such as Stan Parsons, Alan Savory, and Alan Nation. For the first time, you will be able to visualize your ranch into the future in order to make good decisions, and maximize your profit.
Developed by a large animal veterinarian.
In today’s marketplace, it’s not enough to do things right. You have to do the right things. Created by large animal veterinarian and ranch management consultant Dr. Richard M. Brazil, Ranch Vision is a revolutionary software that examines the hundreds of interrelated factors that impact your ranch operation in order to help you identify the best management decisions and plan for growth.
Dr. Brazil invented Ranch Vision based on 30 years of experience as a large animal veterinarian and ranch management consultant in Northern California. His revolutionary program has been used in universities and ag schools across the country, including Texas A&M, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, California State University at Fresno, Northern Wyoming Community College, and West Hills College in Coalinga.
Built to answer the tough questions for your ranch.
Should I use a calf vaccine if the cost is $0.73/dose, but it will reduce calfhood mortality from 2.5% to 2%?
How will it affect my annual profit if I give my replacement heifers a feed supplement that will cost $80 each, but will increase conception rates by 5%?
Is there a way to find out if my grazing operation is carbon neutral or negative for marketing purposes?
Should I calve in the Spring instead of the Fall knowing that weaned calf prices will be lower and that I may experience more abortion loss from Foothill Abortion, but I will be able to carry more cows?
Would it be more profitable to get out of the sheep business and then increase my stocker cattle herd, or vice versa?
How would any of these possible management decisions affect my herd numbers, sales, cash flow, profit, etc. over time?