Welcome to Feed Ingredient Trading Corp.

Feed Ingredient Trading Corp's (FITC) mission is to provide grain and grain by-products to the livestock feed manufacturing industry throughout North America, together with offering other products and services that enhance those feed mills' total supply needs, procurement, and logistical efforts. We strive to build long lasting trading relationships with our business partners based on trust and mutual respect by placing the utmost, unparalleled emphasis on customer service and competitive pricing.



From day one, the primary function of Feed Ingredient Trading Corp was to offer and provide procurement services to livestock feed manufacturers in their efforts to supply their mills with quality, low cost feed ingredients...

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Hand in hand with procurement services, logistics expertise is as important if not more so than the procurement effort itself.  While purchasing has its own set of challenges in many cases, the challenges in getting that product to the mill...

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Risk Management

Risk Management has become almost a necessity for most agricultural industries that buy, sell, store, transport, or process grains or grain products.  Markets have evolved to display seemingly ever greater volatility than has been seen in decades….

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Recent Articles and Publications

Panel Discussion at Northeast Ag and Feed Alliance Sparks Debate

Thursday, February 05, 2015

The Northeast Agribusiness and Feed Alliance had its 2015 Annual Meeting and Forum on Feb 3rd and 4th.The Conference focused on the challenges that GMO'S bring to our food and feed systems. One discussion sparked quite a debate and was the subject of article below by the Saratogian. 


The End of Affordable Food in the USA?

Wednesday, October 08, 2014

First it was the government’s decision to divert base food stocks (primarily corn) from the food supply chain for use in energy production (the economics of such is still highly debatable), and now uninformed, shortsighted efforts by groups such as this Green America and its use of economic blackmail tactics in terms of use of genetically modified products, that are insuring that no longer will it be a goal to provide wholesome and nutritious  food to our citizens at a reasonable and affordable cost (see link below).  Both efforts result in reduced production of feed stocks and, thus, results in higher prices for foodstuffs.  With the ethanol process highly questionable from an economic perspective, and this non-GMO effort based mis-truths and with no basis in scientific study and analysis, one has to wonder what the true objectives are in these efforts.  It is time that the agriculture industry take a strong and forceful stand regarding issues such as these and get the REAL story out about the value of our industry to the long term sustainability of a plentiful, reliable and affordable food chain.  (Comment by Rich Casler, President FITC).

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Viability of GMO Produced Foods

Monday, June 23, 2014

Probably one of the most important issues facing agriculture today and its ability to produce food to satisfy ever growing demand from a hungry world is that of the viability of GMO produced foods.  As most know, Vermont has passed a GMO labelling law and New York State has legislation currently under consideration.  Follow the link below to get an update on the progress of the NYS legislation and the potential challenges to the Vermont law.


Friday, May 30, 2014

   Vermont’s recently passed legislation requiring labeling of all products that contain any GMO produced ingredients is sure to meet resistance from a number of interested parties.  In the article below, the Grocery Manufacturer’s Association plans to file suit in federal court to overturn Vermont’s initiative.   Follow the link below to read about this effort which is probably just the first of a wealth of challenges that Vermont will likely face.




Friday, May 30, 2014

Milk prices have been very good for the last year to year and a half.  These have allowed producers to retire debt and make needed capital improvements to their operation.  However, the milk market is expected to drop by at least $2.00 per cwt as we head into the second half of this calendar year.  But, will these prices stay lower for any considerable period of time??   Follow the link below to a news article from the Wall Street Journal that examines this issue in light of the seemingly pent up worldwide demand for milk.



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Recent Updates

Tuesday, December 19, 2017


Monday, February 20, 2017

NEAFA Distinguished Service Award

Monday, October 10, 2016

Organic Certificate Announcement

Wednesday, September 14, 2016