Easily take your farm records digital
and have up-to-date information at your fingertips

The app farmers have been waiting for (in the words of our users).

fieldmargin brings mapping, issue tracking, field work, inputs and reporting into one place. Up-to-the-minute farm information is at your fingertips, whether in the field, in the cab, at your desk or on the sofa. You can share everything with your team, including your agronomist and contractors, so everyone is in the loop instantly. 

While at times during this crisis we feel more isolated, part of the power of technology is how it allows us to stay connected and share ideas with a global community.

Thousands of farmers around the world use fieldmargin to manage their business, from Australia to Zimbabwe. We are honored to share stories of how innovative farmers around the world are using fieldmargin to solve their farming challenges.



Meet Our Team

What is your main farming challenge?

Speak to us about how you fieldmargin can help on your farm. 


Do you want to see how one farmer uses fieldmargin?

See a real life example in action and learn how fieldmargin can help.


How can I use fieldmargin?

As a farm map

As a farm map

Get started and set up your farm in minutes. Import field boundaries from the RPA, allocate crops in a few clicks, invite your team and you are ready to start planning and tracking work.


Planning and tracking field work

Planning and tracking field work

With Field Jobs, planning, input calculation and scheduling is all in one place. Keep up-to-date and accurate records in seconds from a phone or PC.

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Record issues such pests, disease or farm maintenance using located notes with photos. This means you can resolve problems faster. 




Farm records and reporting

Farm records and reporting

A history of all your work and records of input use by field and across farm. Records are updated when you complete your work. No need for a separate system or hours in the farm office. Paperwork is obliterated.


Using satellite NDVI imagery for remote crop monitoring

Using satellite NDVI imagery for remote crop monitoring

How you can use satellite imagery with NDVI analysis to identify problem areas early and go straight to them when scouting.




Recording farm data

Monitoring sites allow you to record measurements taken at a particular site over time. Perfect for rain gauges, pest or plant counts and soil testing.




Planning Rotations

Get a visual overview of your cropping. With Farm Years it is easy to switch between years to see what you had in your fields over time to aid rotation planning. Past field usages are visible as you make plans for the coming season.


11 Jun 2020
  1. Join Webinar

    Chaired by Dr Anthony John, Department of International Trade

    This session explores the latest innovations in digital and data – and how farmers can access the value that lies in disruptive technologies.

    • Matthew Smith, Agrimetrics discusses getting the most from your data by addressing trust and the data market, which now offers a growing catalogue and value to the sector

    • Luke Halsey, Farm 491 CEO reviews who is doing what in software interoperability, data aggregration and AI, and how it will impact on UK arable farms

    • John Redhead, UK Centre of Ecology and Hydrology reveals a new web-based biodiversity app to help identify which parts of your farm are best used for woodland, pollinators or wildlife

    • Jack Wrangham, Drone Ag talks about Skippy Scout, a smartphone-based app which enables farmers to fly a drone to points in a field and get accurate green area index (GAI), emerging plant counts and spot weeds and insect damage



  2. Join Webinar

    Chaired by Hadyn Craig, Department of International Trade

    This session explores the current and new technologies that might be available to assist arable farmers to target pests, diseases and weeds more efficiently.

    • Jonathan Gill, HAU: Hands Free Hectare is now a Hands Free 35-acre farm where automated machines are growing arable crops remotely without operators in the driving seat or agronomists on the ground
    • Sam Watson Jones, Small Robot Company, gives an insight on farmbots Tom, Dick and Harry which plant, feed and weed arable crops autonomously with minimal waste
    • Harry Coppin, Garfords looks at the benefits and practicalities of mechanical weeding in arable rotations
    • Nick Tillett, Tillett & Hague Technology, looks at the practicalities and benefits of spot spraying and band spraying
    • Brian Gorham, MagGrow talks about how magnetic spraying technology is enabling farmers to cut drift and make more precise spray applications




  3. Join Webinar

    Chaired by Christopher Horne, Department of International Trade

    Precision farming technologies haven’t been as widely adopted as many hoped. This session explores the practicalities, limitations and future role of the technologies on arable farming businesses

    • Shamal Mohammed, AgriEPI Centre gives a precision vision - what works, what doesn’t and what’s coming down the line for arable farmers
    • Michael Haverty, Andersons looks at the financial and operational impacts of precision farming techniques have on the company’s loam model farm
    • Professor James Lowenberg-DeBoer, HAU discusses the financial and practical considerations of investing in crop robots
    • David Blacker, farming in the Yorks Vale, provides unique insights on precision farming technology working on his arable farming business
    • Wrap up by Dr Elizabeth Warham, Department of International Trade






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