About Us

Goodfellow Farming Ltd is an agricultural contractor and supplier of livestock feed based at Longwitton Farm near Morpeth, Northumberland. As a family business, we maintain close relationships with our customers and staff to provide a high standard of service and products to farmers in Northumberland.

Goodfellow Farming Ltd began with The Riding hill-farm in 1969 and then Longwitton Farm in 1981. The business owns 330 suckler cows and over 3200 ewes split between The Riding and Longwitton Farm. On the arable side of the business we farm 3000 acres, crop rotation includes Winter Wheat, Oilseed Rape, Winter Oats, Winter Barley and Spring Beans.

John Goodfellow is also the inventor of Poacher Block. Poacher Block stops trespassers such as poachers, hare coursers, and fly tipping whilst allowing entry to fields without opening and shutting gates throughout the year – increasing work rate. For more information – visit the Poacher Block website here.

Machinery For Sale

Review our latest machinery for sale here. 

New - Chicken Poo Pusher

The Chicken Poo Pusher was developed for pushing chicken muck from under hen egg laying systems. When the hens’ sheds are mucked out between flocks a deep clean is required. John visited Simon Bainbridge’s hen shed and witnessed lads on their backs under the system shovelling the hen muck out. A machine was required!

The Chicken Poo Pusher has been hired by several Egg producers all of which love it and have seen the huge benefits in the labour saving on a very unpleasant job.

The Chicken Poo Pusher is for hire at £300/day or £300/shed

The Chicken Poo Pusher had a ram made especially for the job, 12m hydraulic hoses connect to a tractor outside the shed providing the oil service required. A lever on the machine allows very accurate operation. The whole machine is galvanised allowing it to be properly sterilised between jobs.

For an unbiased opinion please ask Simon himself: 07718 740 287

For videos of Chicken Poo Pusher please click here.

Farmers Weekly

Check out our feature on the Farmers Weekly series What’s In Your Shed?