Producers of quality grass hay, straw, haylage and silage
Andrew's Hay is a grower and supplier of premium feed for horses, cattle, and other livestock, operating in the Stillaguamish valley, Snohomish County, Washington. We are dedicated to providing affordable grass hay of consistent quality, grown locally and sold directly to the consumer, whether you need 5 bales or 5000.
Andrew's dad, Paul, tedding with a classic John Deere Model G.
Various cuttings of GRASS HAY, in both standard and large rectangular bales, as well as straw bales, haylage, and both grass and corn silage. We cut most of our fields for grass silage and haylage in the spring, which enables ideal ripeness for early summer, 2nd-cutting hay. These bales are available in 21 bale bundles and LOADED MECHANICALLY. Pick up yours in the field and save!
DELIVERY to Snohomish, King, Skagit, and Island Counties, Camano and Whidbey Islands, including Monroe, Mt. Vernon, Oak Harbor, Stanwood, Darrington, Marysville, Snohomish, Everett, Duvall, Granite Falls, and Enumclaw, and even ship straw to Alaska for the Iditarod dogs!
Latest Hay News:
- We have 1st and 2nd-cutting hay, in both standard and big bales, and a large supply of haylage bales (marshmallows).
- NEW PRODUCT: Alfalfa Haylage in Round Bales (marshmallows)! Cows love it, perfect for finishing, $95/bale, locally-grown, 30-35% moisture, limited supply.
- Try our own Stilly Select brand grass-fed local beef - FDA inspected - Cuts for sale by the pound.
- WE REMAIN OPEN FOR SALES, ABIDING BY COVID-19 CDC GUIDELINES.
Sound Commercial Farm of the Year
Evergreen State Fair
Andrew's Hay Tips
Preserve the quality of your hay with the following tips for storage:
- Hay always keeps better in a dry, well-ventilated area.
- Try to stack hay off the ground. Even concrete floors can cause the bottom layer to mold. Stacking on plastic tarp, hay chaff, or pallets is always a good idea.
- The most important thing to remember is probably the most often overlooked: ALWAYS STACK YOUR BALES ON EDGE, so the strings are on the vertical sides of the bale. DO NOT stack hay with the strings on the top and bottom. Stacking bales on edge lets the hay breathe. It will cure better, for sweet-smelling hay all winter long.