Free shipping on orders over $35. See Details


QuickStand No-Till Forage Food Plot Seed

As low as $29.99
Find A Store

All the nutrition, None of the hassle.

If you're looking to create a personal food plot in a prime hunting spot that's inaccessible to heavy equipment, this is the blend for you. This highly nutritious and palatable mix can be planted without discing.


Quick Stand No-Till contains forage tetraploid ryegrass, fast-growing annual clovers and select, New Zealand-grown brassicas. These premium ingredients combine to deliver high levels of protein, carbohydrates and minerals, creating a forage with nutrition deer need and flavor they prefer.

Ground Preparation

Although minimal preparation is required, it is still important to give the seeds in Quick Stand as much help as possible to reach bare ground. Remove weed competition and leaves by raking, spraying or mowing, if possible. Contact with the ground is required for any seed to grow.


Seed species: Tetraploid Ryegrass, Brassica, Clover

Coverage Area: 22,000 square feet

Mature Height: 24 inches

Where to use:

Anywhere you want to hunt.

Areas not accessible to heavy equipment.

Any level area that gets at least a half day of sunlight.

An area in the woods that was recently cleared or an abandoned field are perfect for Quick Stand No-Till applications.

When to use:

Quick Stand planting areas map

    Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, New York, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Oklahoma, Iowa, Kansas
    Montana, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Virginia, West Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee
    Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina

How to use:

Follow these 5 easy steps for best results when planting Quick Stand  in a no till application:

  1. Select a Plot Area - Look for a level area that gets at least a half day of sunlight. An area in the woods that was recently cleared or an abandoned field are perfeect for Quick Stand No-Till applications.
  2. Ground Preparation - Remove weed competition and leaves by raking, spraying or mowing. It is still important to give the seeds in Quick Stand as much help as possible to reach bare bround. Contact with the ground is required for any seed to grow.
  3. Fertilize & Lime - A soil test can be used to determine exact fertilizer and lime needed. If a soil test cannot be performed, use the following recommendations:
    1. 300 lbs of 13-13-13 fertilizer per acre or equivalent.
    2. 2,000 lbs of lime per acre in areas where soil is known to be acidic.
  4. Broadcast Seeds - Spread the seeds evenly over the prepared area at a rate of 20 lbs per acre. If the ground has not been broken with machinery, dragging the plot with fencing will help ensure ground contact with the seed. Quick Stand contains small seeds that do not need to be covered. We recommend broadcasting the seed and then rolling the seed in to the seed bed by running over your food plot with an ATV or roller. Never cover the seeds with more than 3/16” of dirt.
  5. Maintenance - When the plot grows to 3” tall, you can fertilize again with up to 40 lbs of ammonium nitrate per acre or equivalent. This will help establish your plot but only use when the ground is moist to reduce the chances of burning. You can repeat this step again to push your plot to keep producing forage faster as the deer begin to forage heavily on the plot. Soil moisture is vital to the plants being able to establish themselves, so the soil shouls be moist when planting, with a reasonable expectation of future rainfall. If adequate moisture is not available for an extended period after planting, the plot may fail to establish properly.


  1. Perennial Forages in the South

    As stored feed needs go down, the profitability of a livestock operation generally goes up.  Growing several pasture forage crops with differing growing seasons is an excellent way to provide more total days of grazing on a given farm. Annual forages often play an extremely important role in extending grazing, [...]

  2. Pasture Forage Offers Advantages Over Stored Feed

    One of the biggest challenges associated with raising livestock is providing feed for them. For most livestock producers, continual striving to provide a long grazing season for their animals is highly beneficial. Doing this minimizes the amount of hay or other stored feed that will be needed. It is an [...]


    Soil testing has long been recommended by agronomists, consultants, and others, and for good reason. Anyone who doesn’t soil test is just guessing with regard to applying fertilizer.  If too much is applied, money has been wasted; if too little is applied, forage growth will be less than optimal.  Without [...]

  4. Pruning Your Garden in Late-Winter

    It may seem like fall is the ideal time to cut back your garden plants, and if you’re thinking of grass, vegetables and perennials, it is. But shrubs, on the other hand, benefit from a late-winter, early spring prune.  Why Prune in Late-Winter? In temperate regions, most shrubs go dormant [...]

  5. Forage Quality and Animal Needs

    Minimizing the need for hay or other stored feed is a key to profitable forage/livestock production. Numerous strategies can be used to accomplish this, one of which is striving to match animal needs to forage quality. Different animal types and classes have different nutritional needs. Therefore, by having animals with [...]