The business philosophy of Quality Ag Service, Inc. centers around our customers. Our goal for grower is to make them more profitable than they could be by using any other supplier. Our success is measured by the satisfaction and profitability of our customers. Quality Ag Service, Inc. operates both retail and wholesale operations. We have 2 retail locations with complete agronomy sales and services available to growers in South Central Iowa. We have a great team assembled to provide the very best in products, services, and support. In our wholesale operation we provide low cost cash and carry products to those growers throughout the Midwest who do their own application work and do not require the added services of our retail business.
Business Hours: Monday - Friday 8am - 5pm Saturday 8am - noon 1-888-495-8200 Like us on Facebook & Twitter @qualityag2637
Progression after the Storm...
The view that we all had seen as we emerged from our basements on the afternoon of June 22nd, 2015 will be forever ingrained in our minds.
The EF4 tornado had destroyed many homes in the small south-central Iowa town in a matter of minutes. Quality Ag Service was just on the cusp of the destruction. Quality Ag Service has made great progress in our recovery. To date we have rebuilt the chemical warehouse north of the office that was in progress when the tornado hit, rebuilt and expanded the feed warehouse attached to the office, repaired structural damage to the north storage warehouse, and removed all of the debris left in the destruction of Mother Nature.
Future endeavors may include adding additional warehouse space to replace two smaller warehouses that were also destroyed.
A New beginning. 12,000 sq ft heated warehouse to fit all our customer needs!
Advice from John McNamara, an agronomist with Wiles Brothers, a large ag retail and farming operation based at Plattsmouth, Nebraska. At the recent Fremont Corn Expo in Fremont, Nebraska, we sat down with McNamara and asked him what he thinks farmers can and should do to cut costs and try to squeeze a profit out of their crops in 2016.