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Chichester Grain News

Chichester Grain News

  • Grain store & drying plant now complete Grain store & drying plant now complete Wednesday 14th November 2018 Further to Aprils update, we are pleased to say that construction of the new drying/cleaning plant and flat store is now complete. Thanks must go to all contractors involved for designing and creating such a fantastic new facility. This facility consists of a 10,000t capacity flat store which is split into two 5000t bays, an […] Read More
  • New flat store and grain drying plant for Harvest 2018. New flat store and grain drying plant for Harvest 2018. Friday 13th April 2018 For a few years now Chichester Grain has been aware of the fragility of the old silo system which was well passed its design life. The oldest ones are 47 years old! Despite many repairs and updates they have become outdated and uneconomic to use. It has been costing much more to fill and empty […] Read More
  • Chichester Grain welcomes a new Chairman Chichester Grain welcomes a new Chairman Monday 20th February 2017 Chichester Grain is delighted to announce the appointment of a new Chairman, Philip Veltom. The previous chairman, Alastair Strange will continue to be a director and provide Philip with support following two successful years as Chairman. Philip has been on the Board for six years and vice chairman for two. He runs an arable contracting […] Read More
  • Harvest 2013 Harvest 2013 Tuesday 5th November 2013   Despite the late start to harvest 2013, it was all over by mid September.  The new plant worked extremely well apart from a few “teething troubles”.  The winter barleys were mostly cut dry in late July and left the store almost immediately on their way to Tunisia which was just as well since the […] Read More
  • Upgrade of the wet intake system at Chichester Grain for harvest 2013 Upgrade of the wet intake system at Chichester Grain for harvest 2013 Wednesday 5th December 2012 Since Chichester Grain opened some thirty years ago the plant has been maintained and upgraded to cope with increasing demand and new crops. Despite this some of the machinery has become obsolete with new parts unobtainable. Read More