The selection of the paddock for the summer soil is probably one of the most important key points to be successful with this new technology. The selection of the paddock first of all should be aimed to the species that we’re going to use with a summer soil. Which at the moment are only two, French Serradella Margarita and Bloody Clover. The two differ completely one is a clover, one is the Serradella, so they have a different requirement from soil type. So for the Bloody Clover will be more suitable for fine textured soil with the pH they will range between a 5 and a half to 8. With the Serradella probably we can go more on acidic soil and more infertile sand. So when we already decided that, then the most important thing is looking at the history of the paddock. Our preferred option is to select the paddock that is coming out after the crop, wheat, barley or canola. Or multiple crop or a high crop because we want to be able to have a good control of the weeds. So to give a very good chance to the legume to regenerate and get established. The other most important thing is to avoid, in the year before the legume, so during the crop phase, the use of a sulfonylureas like Logan, Glean Ally or Lonchol, because the residues are very detrimental for the growth of the legume, they prune the root system the stop the nodulation and the plant the growth is compromised badly. It’s essential that you inoculate your past year summer sown pastures with granules. The granules protect the rhizobia in the hot soil, so when the rains do come it opens the clay opens and the bacteria colonize the soil and nodulate the pasture legume. We’ve been running trial across the wheatbelt from Beano two Esperance in different soil type, different rainfall, and the technology works, and always we’ve been able to achieve a very good establishment and a very good result.