Business software solutions company EFC Systems announced a new service called FieldAlytics from the precision agronomy solution it acquired from AgJunction in April.
FieldAltyics has the newest technology to help growers collect and organize field data and logistics, including field actions, records and observations.
“At EFC Systems, our vision is to provide comprehensive solutions to our clients,” Ernie Chappell, founder and president of EFC Systems, said. “Agricultural retailers continue to express the desire for solutions that reduce the number of technology partners necessary to accomplish their needs to better service growers.”
The FieldAlytics software allows clients to promote their own brand identity because the software is often private labeled.
“As part of EFC Systems, we’ve not only expanded our resources and commitment to our solutions but also implemented new processes,"
Devron VonGunden, manager of Precision Agronomy Solutions at EFC Systems, said. "These foster a responsive, high-quality organization allowing us to bring new functionality quickly to market. I'm excited about this expanded functionality. FieldAlytics new calendar-based field records module will be a powerful tool to provide compliance and profitability data management desired by our clients."
EFC Systems provides solutions throughout the agribusiness supply chain for the latest technology to be in the hands of growers and providers.
Organizations in this story
EFC Systems 9015 Overlook Blvd Brentwood, TN 37027-5269
- Montana lawmakers preserve private-road rights
- Nevada cautions horse owners after reports of EHV-4, strangles
- American Farm Bureau Federation outlines concerns at USDA forum
- Kansas looks for beef trade mission participants
- Project to introduce drought-resistant maize continues in Africa
- American Soybean Association outlines its concerns on Farm Bill
- Commodity Classic set to kick off in San Antonio
- Second-graders enjoy a day of 'Ag Venture'
- Florida offers potentially life-saving app
- Connecticut hopes third time's a charm for conservationists