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American Aberdeen cattle are easy calving, good natured cattle that are very feed efficient and maintain themselves on grass. They have excellent taste, texture and tenderness beef characteristics and exceptional ribeye area per hundred pounds of body weight which translates to very high yielding, high quality, high value beef carcasses.

American Aberdeen cattle answer the challenges of both the large scale rancher and the small acreage farmers.
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American Aberdeen Association News...



Lowline Breeders Change Name to Aberdeen
To more accurately reflect the heritage of the Aberdeen breed, the American Lowline Registry has changed its name to American Aberdeen Association. The Aberdeen breed is known for calving ease, docility, efficient grass or feed conversion and meat quality.

Aberdeen cattle in the United States descend from a closed herd formed at the Trangie Research Centre in New South Wales, Australia, in 1929. The foundation stock was purchased from Canada’s historic Glencarnock Estate that bred the leading genetics of that time.
See Complete Press Release Here.


Members of the AAA are welcome and encouraged to attend an American Aberdeen Association General Membership Meeting on Friday, September 1, 3:00 p.m., 2017 at the Ramada Grand Dakota Lodge, Dickinson, North Dakota. Plan to attend the meeting held in conjunction with the World Cattlemen’s Congress.

Save the Date! September 1-3, 2017 is the World Cattlemen’s Cow Efficiency Congress in Dickinson, North Dakota. This event is hosted by the NDSU Dickinson Research Center. The Dickinson Research Center has been studying their herd of Moderator females for years. The Congress will focus on signals to pay attention to when striving to become more efficient and attempting to return more net revenue to the ranch in a beef cattle enterprise. Animal scientists from several notable universities and research facilities will speak to a paradigm shift that can make us all more effi cient and more profitable. We hope you will attend.     Learn More and Register Here

SPECIAL SATURDAY ONLY PRICING – $75 FOR THE DAY.     Learn More and Register Here

• American Aberdeen Association is on Facebook. Click to go to our page.

Deadline for ad space reservations in The Ledger is August 15th. Contact Dean Pike.

• 2017 American Aberdeen Junior Nationals:  See Show Results |  See Competition Results |  See Futurity Show Results | See Photos

• We are now saving Member Connection emails to our website. Find them under Member Resources | Member Connection Email News.

• Effective June 7, 2017, the reciprocal registration agreement between the American Aberdeen Association and the Australian Lowline Cattle Association has ended. This means the American Aberdeen Association will no longer accept registration pedigrees of any animals from the Australian Lowline Cattle Association not already recognized in the American Aberdeen Association registry.

On May 30, 2017, ALCA held a special board meeting to form a written offer to the American’s who aren’t happy with the name change, a short term offer to join at a lower rate and to accept American DNA test that have previously not been accepted. These offers along with some other offers to waive fees to register cattle out of our herd book were seen by the Board of Directors of the American Aberdeen Association as an attempt by the ALCA to solicit our members to remove their cattle from our herd book and move their membership and cattle to ALCA.

In response to this attempt by ALCA to encourage our members to leave, the board of directors issued a statement to ALCA to ask them to take back their offer. We also mentioned that if we couldn’t come to an agreement we may be forced to reconsider our reciprocal agreement with them. The ALCA President Gordon Guthrie responded that the letter was not an open solicitation to our members and that he was not aware of any reciprocal agreement between our associations. The American Aberdeen Association board of directors then voted to give ALCA a time limit to rescind their offer. ALCA did not rescind their offer and then promised a formal response to our request after their board meeting that was being held on Tuesday June 13, 2017. To date, we have not received the formal response from ALCA.

The reciprocal agreement that had been in effect since 1995 was very one sided in favor of ALCA. Basically the ALR would accept any animal from ALCA to our herd book as long as DNA from our current system could be provided to go on file at Geneseek. On the other hand if an animal from the ALR was to be accepted to the ALCA herd book, every animal in that animal’s pedigree that wasn’t already in their herd book must have DNA done in Australia and registered into their herd book just to get that one animal in. It is the hope of the board of directors that in the near future we can re-negotiate a reciprocal agreement between the American Aberdeen Association and the ALCA that is mutually agreeable and fair to all involved



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