SOURCE: CNH Industrial
Case IH takes part in NAMPO Harvest Day in South Africa
Case IH showcased its full line of equipment at the Nampo Harvest Day 2016, that was held from 17th to 20th May in Bothaville, South Africa.
St. Valentin, 25 May 2016
NAMPO Harvest Day, one of the largest show of agricultural machinery in Africa and the Middle East, celebrated this year its 50th anniversary. The exhibition enables producers and other role players in the industry to experience the latest technology and products in the farming industry.
Case IH's South African distributor, Northmec, showcased the company's full line of agricultural solutions, with an impressive display of tractors (Quadtrac, Magnum Rowtrac, Magnum CVT, Puma CVT, Maxxum, Farmall JX, Farmall JXM, JXT and JXT Compact), combines (new Axial Flow 240 Series) and hay and forage equipment (new Patriot sprayer Series, Ecolo Tiger). On top of this, the new JXT Compact tractors made their first public appearance.
Northmec, with Head Office in Isando, is the leading and oldest supplier of agricultural equipment in South Africa. The company supports Case IH customers in the region through its network of 32 distributors, and 16 branches.
Jacques Coetzee, Product Manager Case IH at Northmec said: "The exhibition was a success with Case IH stand attracting a high number of visitors throughout the week. The Case IH team was there with us to welcome customers from across the region and discuss their requirements. We work as a team – farmer, distributor and manufacturer – to help every farmer succeed."Daniel Bordabossana, Marketing Manager Middle East and Africa said: "We as Case IH offer the most innovative products and market leading agricultural solutions and services. We take on challenges to make life easier for farmers. NAMPO provides an excellent opportunity for our brand and our distributor Northmec to showcase our full range of products as well as our Advanced Farming Systems (AFS®), which have been at the forefront of precision farming for more than a decade, giving farmers the ability to control the entire crop production cycle."