Grain

Country Visions Cooperative’s six full-service grain elevators located in Cedar Grove, Chilton, Kiel, Random Lake, Valders and Whitelaw and additional resources at Mishicot give us the capacity to market corn soybeans, wheat, oats and barley. We sell any quantity of contracted grain to producers on cash or pay-as-you-go basis. We also have a fleet of trucks for hauling grain and grain managers that are available to help our customers set up customized grain marketing plans.

To view discounts, storage charges and drying charges please click on your commodity of choice:

Contracts           Corn           Oats             Soybeans            Wheat

 

Services

  • Market corn, soybeans, wheat, & oats
  • Buy grain all year long
  • Sell contracted grain to producers with Cash or Pay-as-you-go options for any quantity.
  • Target and Forward Sale Contracts
  • Customized Grain Marketing Plans
  • Customer service provided by employees experienced in the grain industry
  • GRAIN MARKET PRICING

Equipment

  • State Certified Scales
  • Upgraded facilities to reduce unloading time

Contact Information

Cedar Grove 920/668-6504
Chilton 920/849-4775
Kiel 920/894-3715
Random Lake 920/894-4316
Valders 920/775-4145
Whitelaw 920/732-3143

 

Grain Manager Mark Mentink 920/894-4316
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Grain Manager Paul Sattler 920/973-2381 920/775-9298
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Grain Merchandiser Brad Jaeger
 920-849-7265
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What is a Co-op?

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) defines a cooperative as a user-owned, user-controlled business that distributes benefits on the basis of use. Member users, or patrons, own and democratically elect the board of directors, which provides oversight of the co-op. Net earnings are distributed on the basis of proportional use, or patronage, rather than on investment.

Cooperative associations have been organized throughout history to carry out many different activities, often in response to economic and social stress. Cooperative organizations in the United States first appeared in the late 1700's and today co-ops can be found in all sectors of the U.S. economy. Consumer, purchasing and farm supply cooperatives are all organized to provide the specialized goods or services that their member patrons want to buy.

By combining member demand, a co-op can provide better availability, selection, pricing, or delivery of products or services to individual consumers, businesses or farmers. Farm supply co-ops cost-effectively supply input, fuel and agronomy services to farm business owners.