Read how Torenna FreeStalls have impacted herds across the World!
"I like my TORENNA Freestalls very much. The cows prefer the stalls over our other steel stalls, and I have not had an injured cow in the TORENNA® Stalls."
Andita Holsteins, Ontario
"Just look, interesting this morning with the curtains down, head-to-head stalls empty but they prefer the TORENNA® Freestalls. The TORENNA® Freestalls are 44" wide and the other ones are 48"."
James Bartholome, Minnesota
"TORENNA® Freestalls are very comfortable for our cows. The floating neckrail is key. Our cows know they will not get hurt when they get up and down. When switching our steel stalls to the TORENNA® System, it became very evident that our cows prefer the TORENNA® freestalls over the steel as they would fill first. I would recommend TORENNA® freestalls to any dairy producer."
Luke Deboer, Ontario
"TORENNA® recommends stall widths of 44" for full grown Holsteins. Our first stalls in 2015 were put in at 48" and we experienced some challenges. Using the width of 44" resolved these challenges. Because they are flexible and safe, we quickly noticed the cows preferred these stalls. This saves me valuable barn space, our stalls are cleaner and the cows love them"
Marvin Narwold, Indiana
"I've had the TORENNA Freestalls for around 5 years now and I've never had a cow get injured in the stalls. These stalls suit both bigger and smaller cows. I've been very happy with how the TORENNA Freestalls have performed with my cows."
Bruce Brockshus, Iowa
"We had never considered a stall narrower than 48" due to the simplicity in construction The 45" stall saved us a lot of square footage and the cows are just as comfortable... it is also 2,500 less square feet to bed our barn with the same amount of stalls."
Mitchell Motley, Virginia
"We have had TORENNA® Freestalls installed for two years without issues.Both the small and largest cows can lie down without any difficulty and with maximum comfort. The floating neckrail increases the cleanliness of the stalls because it can locate the cow further back than traditional neckrails"