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Whole Hog Readers

A few words from John Strak, the Editor of Whole Hog....

We have been publishing Whole Hog Brief every month since 1999 and there are several ways to access our charts/tables.

We put our Latest Headlines on the site from the most recent issue of Whole Hog Brief so you will know what we are covering this month - we suggest you register on the site and we will email you when these headlines are changed each month as new issues are published. You can also follow our Editor's Tweets by following @johnstrak

The Editor's Blog is refreshed 2 or 3 times a month depending on the news and we Tweet from @johnstrak when a new Blog is published - and we email those registered on our site. 

You can buy the latest issue of Whole Hog by visiting the Current Issue page in the shop.

You can buy back issues by visiting the different years detailed in the drop down link and archives in the shop through the link on our Main Menu.

Or you can become a Subscriber to Whole Hog by visiting the Subscription page in the shop where your payment will entitle you to twelve issues over the next year including the latest issue. If you change your mind and don't want to continue with a subscription we will give you a refund if you tell us the reason why you are not satisfied within 28 days.

If you want multiple copies of Whole Hog for colleagues in your organisation please email  subscriptions@porkinfo.com for details of multi-user rates

Read more about these options by visiting our Reading Whole Hog page

Dr John Strak, Editor Whole Hog

 

Whole Hog Brief Issue 164, September 2008Whole Hog Brief Issue 188, September 2010

Whole Hog Brief Issue 176, September 2009
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Whole Hog Brief Issue 176, September 2009

Price: £20.00


The front page of the September 2009 issue of Whole Hog reports that the Canadian herd is shrinking – but more slowly. Page 2 describes how the Brazilian pig industry is feeling the heat. Page 3 portrays the pig price cycle as it “loses a wheel”. German pig numbers go against the EU trend on page 4 whilst there is a further fall in EU pig prices on page 5. Canadian exports drop back slightly on page 6 but US pork exports head for the floor in 2009 on page 7. Australian exports plunge in the latest data shown on page 8. On page 9 Japan appears to be cutting back on pork exports from almost all sources and ditto for the South Koreans. Page 10 presents short reports on; Russian imports, Vietnam’s plans to build the biggest meat processing complex in the country, EU pigmeat exports, the Austrian pig inventory, UK slaughterings, and Danish live pig exports. Company information reported on page 11 describes; Zhongpin’s expansion programme in Changge in Henan Province and its results for Q2 2009, Cargill’s results for the fiscal year ending 31 May 2009, and Agfeed Industries’ (China) results in Q2 2009. The Price Monitor for 17 countries completes the back page.