Agricultural products

  • High quality products from manufacturers
  • Natural ingredients only
  • All major agricultural enterprises are accredited
  • 500 transactions annually

Product groups

Rapeseed oil
Powdered milk (whole, skimmed)
Dry whey
Technical casein
Cheese, butter
Cottage cheese, flour, grain, oilseed meal
Beet pulp and molasses
Feed additives
Raw hides

Rapeseed oil

Rapeseed oil is used industrially to reduce the fuel cetane number, which is widely used in the production of biodiesel.

Negative physiological properties and a high level of euricic acid (47-50%) make industrial rapeseed oil unsuitable for food purposes; therefore, it is prohibited for food use. It is marketed as livestock feed mainly in Estonia.

Powder milk

Powder milk is a soluble powder obtained by drying normalized pasteurized cow’s milk. Usually diluted in warm water and consumed as a drink, it retains many of the beneficial properties of fresh pasteurized milk. It is widely used in cooking. It is part of many types of infant formula.

Powdered milk can whole (WMP) or skimmed (SM).
Whole milk is mainly used to feed the population, and skim milk is used for the manufacture of confectionery and animal nutrition. The use of whole milk in a number of countries is limited due to the high content of oxysterols formed during thermal drying.

Pulp (beet)

Beet pulp is an extracted sugar beet cut, waste of the beet sugar industry. It is used as fodder for livestock in fresh, dried (briquettes and in bulk) and silage (sour pulp) form.

Fresh pulp is a watery food that spoils quickly. Fresh pulp contains 92-93% water. It has a low nutritional value. When ensiling, the pulp taste improves, and storage losses are reduced. Livestock eats sour pulp more readily.

Dried pulp can withstand long-term storage. It is convenient for feeding; used in diets as a carbohydrate feed instead of root crops [4]. 100 kg of fresh pulp contains 12 feed units and 0.6 kg of digestible protein, dried – 8.4 and 3.8, respectively, acidic – 8.7 and 0.8. Fattening cattle are given 50-60 kg of fresh or sour pulp per day, dairy – no more than 40 kg. Dried pulp is given to dairy cows up to 4 kg; at large doses, the quality of milk and butter deteriorates.

The pulp is also used as starting material for biogas plants.