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Beat the Heat with KemTRACE® Chromium

Ride any Heatwave with Confidence

Do your cows have everything they need to stay healthy and productive during the hot months of summer? If chromium supplementation isn’t part of your summer ration, the answer is no.

KemTRACE® Chromium can make sure your dairy cows aren’t hindered by heat stress. 

Enter our Giveaway Double Play contest and give Natalie Glunz (570-640-8913) a call to learn more about KemTRACE Chromium.

Beat the Heat — and Win Big!

Kemin Giveaway Double Play Logo

Cool off this summer and increase your production profits with Kemin during our Giveaway Double Play contest. Using your unique contest code, submit the form for your chance to win a $250 gift card to the local business of your choice + a $250 donation in your name to the charity of your choice.

The contest will end August 30, 2022 — ENTER NOW!

Winners will be contacted by Kemin with additional details on how to claim their prize.

View contest terms and conditions.

KemTRACE Chromium: Ask for It by Name

Approximately $1 billion is lost annually due to poor dairy cow performance due to heat stress.1 This is due to the cows’ inability to handle heat effectively, which alters their metabolism, reduces milk production and more.

KemTRACE Chromium by Kemin is a first-of-its-kind chromium supplement on the market. Feeding supplemental chromium to dairy cows in pre-partum and postpartum diets has consistently increased milk yield of cows during early lactation. This is done through increased glucose utilization and improved dry matter intake (DMI). 

Your Trusted Source of Chromium

KemTRACE Chromium is a proven and safe, organic trace mineral for dairy, beef, swine, broilers and horses. It’s also highly bioavailable, ready to aid your operation whatever the temperature.

KemTRACE® Chromium-OR — an OMRI Listed®, organic-compliant form of chromium propionate — is also available in the U.S. for use in organic dairy cattle diets.


1St-Pierre, N.R., B. Cobanov, and G. Schnitkey. 2003. Economic Losses from Heat Stress by US Livestock Industries. Journal of Dairy Science. 86: E52–E77.