D&D Feed Store - Nicoma Park

D&D Feed Store - Nicoma Park We carry feed and supplies for farm animals, backyard chickens, goats, dogs, and cats. We have a full cart of garden seed.
(33)

02/24/2020

ANNOUNCEMENT: STORE CLOSING
LAST DAY OPEN WILL BE FEBRUARY 29th
(Our Newalla store will remain open as usual)

02/05/2020

D&D Nicoma Park will be closed today due to weather. Our Newalla store will be open. Thanks!

12/24/2019

Closing today @1:00
Closed tomorrow
Merry Christmas!

07/02/2019

We will be closed Thursday July 4th 🇺🇸

05/25/2019
Blaze's Tribute Equine Rescue, Inc.

Blaze's Tribute Equine Rescue, Inc.

❤️🐎📌 ADOPTED 📌🐎❤️

⭐️Saturday Showcase⭐️

KLIP KLOP!

You guys!! This precious girl is SO ready for her forever home! Klip Klop is a 6-year-old Sorrel Quarter Horse Mare that came to us due to an owner surrender. She has been in our program since October of 2018, however, in January she was selected to compete in our Trainer's Challenge. This means she has JUST received 120 days of training!! This girl is broke to ride, will easily load in trailer, stand for the farrier, and does well with children. She is an absolute doll and is just waiting for YOU to come meet her!

If you would like to set up an appointment, please call or message us!
Her adoption fee is: $1,200.00

Additional information: https://www.blazesequinerescue.com/KlipKlop.html

A HUGE SHOUT OUT TO D&D FEED FOR SPONSORING THIS WEEKS SHOWCASE!

~Send us a message if you'd like to sponsor a Saturday Showcase!~

02/21/2019

Seed potato sale! $.58 per pound

Blazes equine tribute is a customer of ours.  They do great things for these animals.
02/14/2019
KFOR-TV

Blazes equine tribute is a customer of ours. They do great things for these animals.

Brutal horse attacks: three horses all with their ears ripped off.

01/30/2019

Seed potatoes and onion bundles now available!

12/23/2018

Hey friends! I've made a page for our farm adventures if you want to give it a "like" and follow our fun and craziness! Www.facebook.com/bairnandbarn

After you like that page come back here and tell me if you're done Christmas shopping or not.

I am.... not done shopping. 😄😂

’Tis the season for a Christmas sale.Come shop our holiday sale. We have a great collection of one-of-a-kind gifts. Buil...
12/07/2018
$5.00 Off at NICOMA PARK FEED, LLC

’Tis the season for a Christmas sale.

Come shop our holiday sale. We have a great collection of one-of-a-kind gifts. Build a basket of jellies and salsa for a special friend. Or use this discount toward your regular feed purchase. See you soon!

Click here for a free $5.00 coupon at NICOMA PARK FEED, LLC!

Address

11338 NE 23rd St
Choctaw, OK
73020

Opening Hours

Monday 09:00 - 18:00
Tuesday 09:00 - 18:00
Wednesday 09:00 - 18:00
Thursday 09:00 - 18:00
Friday 09:00 - 18:00
Saturday 08:00 - 15:00

Telephone

(405) 769-2711

Alerts

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Contact The Business

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Thank you for supporting D&D Feed Store - Nicoma Park!

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Comments

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Come out and ride for a good cause!
Use this link to list your Lost or a Found Pet. (Canada and US) https://www.helpinglostpets.com/petdetail_b/postpetm.aspx?s=LF Use this link to receive Alerts: http://www.helpinglostpets.com/ALERTS FREE to list your LOST or FOUND pet - will create a flyer/poster for you to use once listed. Helping Lost Pets (HeLP)( Canada/US exposure) a map-based, fully searchable database of all LOST and FOUND pets. This service is 100% FREE for everyone to use - shelters, the public, veterinarians, etc. To fill out the form click: https://www.helpinglostpets.com/petdetail_b/postpetm.aspx?s=LF It's map-based and Free! This is also a great way to create posters in order to reach those that do not use Facebook. It's the best way to reach many people. Once your pets are listed, we will post their flyer to our main timeline as well as our other popular social media platforms to reach a much larger audience. Helpful info is also provided on the sidebar. If you have issues contact [email protected] and they will sort for you.
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Hi folks! As promised here are my tips for finding your lost dog. I am by no means an expert. I never wanted my poor Bridget to be stolen. But, the following is what I figured out and the points of action I took in the days she was gone. Yes, I did every single thing on this list in four days. It was a lot of work, especially figuring everything out on the fly, but if I can do it, so can you. God forbid your lovely pet ever goes missing, but if it happens, I hope you can reference this document and use it to your advantage. If nothing else just remember, don’t ever, ever, ever give up. Signage Make large poster boards to post at intersections. Be sure to use foam core board so that they will stand up to the elements and will not sag, tear, or be ruined with rain, etc. I bought six 20”x30” foam core poster boards for about $1.80 each, and cut them in half to end up with 12 signs. Make sure the words are LARGE and CLEAR so that people can easily and quickly read the sign. Just the facts: physical characteristics of the dog, your contact information, etc. Drivers will probably only look at your sign for 1-2 seconds. Be very clear about the fact that you are offering a reward, if you are doing so. Print clear, large, color pictures of your dog and laminate the paper so that it too will withstand the elements and attach it to the poster board (**see the associated picture of my poster board). Strategically place the signs so that the most people will see them. For me, living in a somewhat rural area, the signs were posted such that people would see them as they either drove towards town, or returned from town. Therefore, most signs were posted in an east/west direction, with a few intermittent signs connecting the East/West roads in a North/South direction. Of course, you’ll have to devise your own strategy to allow for maximum visibility based on where you live. Post your signs in a 2-3 mile radius around your house with this strategy in mind. Canvas your area with fliers. Make color fliers with clear color pictures of your dog. Include your dog’s attributes (weight, markings, color of collar, etc). Print a BUNCH and get ready to post them everywhere you go (**See associated picture of my flier). Laminate a handful so that they will be resistant to the elements if you post some outside in an unprotected area. Concentrate on posting your fliers in high trafficked areas. Again, you want maximum visibility while being efficient with your time. Posting a flier on every single light post in the city would not be time effective and may not pay large dividends. You have a lot of work to get done in a short amount of time, so concentrate on areas that will maximize your effort. Post fliers at the local dog park(s), places like PetSmart, Tractor Supply, Livestock feed stores; places where people who are around animals a lot may frequent. These are just some ideas, be creative. Bring fliers into EVERY place of business you go into (Laundromats, grocery store, bank, restaurant, taco shop, etc) and ask if there is a place to hang a flier. If not, ask if they will find a place to hang the flier. If they say no, ask if they would be at least willing to hang it in the employee break room. Print more copies if you run out and keep the process going. For maximum effectiveness, get a team of friends or family to help with the canvasing. People may see your signs, but as soon as they leave the area, they no longer have an accurate image of your dog, nor do they have your contact information. This dawned on me after I was trying to tell someone in a restaurant about Bridget’s situation. I realized that, while they clearly felt sorry for me, the second I walked away, they would have no tangible information about our conversation. That’s where the “business cards” idea was born. These cards could be handed out to everyone encountered (**see associated picture of business cards). Include a clear accurate picture of the dog on the front, and all the stats on the back (attributes of dog along with contact info). Sure, the card will most likely end up in their pocket, in their car, or on their kitchen counter (hopefully not the trash), but at least they will be able to reference the information and contact you in an expedient manner if necessary. I printed nine cards on one sheet of photo paper and I printed 11 sheets of paper, so that’s over 100 cards. Privacy If you don’t want your personal phone number out there, get a secondary number or a disposable cell phone with a temporary phone number. Make a new email address dedicated to your search. Social Media Social media can be a huge asset. Write a sincere, genuine, and heartfelt Facebook post. If you can get people emotionally invested in your story, thats fantastic. Ask your friends to share the post, ask your coworkers, your family, and anyone else you can think of. Get the ball rolling and hopefully the original Facebook post will spread throughout the internet exponentially once the process begins. Remember, each time the story is shared on Facebook, a whole new huge network of people are seeing your story. As an example, I received a message from a gentlemen in England who told me he saw my story the same day I posted it. Use this to your advantage. Call all local News stations. If your story has an element that they would find interesting, hopefully they will run a segment on it. Other news stations may pick up on the story and do their own versions. Online news sites and magazines may also start publishing the story. Again, this can be an exponentially expanding process once it starts. My strategy was to get as many eyes as possible searching for my dog. The more people that are aware of your situation, the better chances there are of someone seeing him/her and if they have your contact information handy (ie the business card), they can contact you quickly. The chances of randomly finding your dog are probably very small. Therefore, you need lots of help. That being said, as you all know, my beautiful girlfriend found my beloved Bridget by driving around looking for her. So don't count out that possibility either! More Help on Social Media. Be relentless. I wracked my brain and messaged every major organization I could think of and asked them to share my original post about Bridget on their page. I messaged all local police departments, fire departments, and even city halls (to name a few). I also figured out that the local dog park, to which I always take Bridget, has a page. I posted about her there too. Be creative and think outside the box. If you’re part of a church, ask for help there. If everyone at your church shared your story on Facebook, you’re reaching a massive amount of people. Additionally, if I were talking to a business on the phone about a completely unrelated matter, after explaining my situation I would just ask them if they would be willing to share my post on their page as well. There’s no harm in asking. A lot of them would do it, especially if you’re a client of theirs in some way (ie, dentist, doctor, vet clinic, etc). Use your imagination, come up with ideas and don't be afraid to ask, it’s your family member after all. Follow ups. If business agreed to share the story, give them a day or two, then check their page. Did they do it? If not, follow up with them and respectfully remind them to do so. Never stop trying to get the word out. If you’re into other social media outlets as well: Twitter, Instagram, SnapChat, etc., post there too. Remember, “more eyes, more eyes, more eyes!” There are so many “dog groups” on Facebook. Find some that are local to your area and if possible, are specific to your dog’s breed (ie pitbulls, huskies, Labs, etc), if you have a “mutt” just join some local “dog lover” groups. These people are your allies. Post about your situation in the group. Your new friends will provide you with lots of tips, ideas, and support. Someone advised me to also join nefarious dog groups as well. Basically, groups where dogs are bought and sold. If your dog was stolen, it’s possible they may end up in such a group. If you haven’t heard of the “Next Door” app, it links you up with the people in your neighborhood. It’s a great app that allows neighbors to talk about things that are going on directly in their areas. Download the app and post about your dog there. These people are your closest look-outs. If your dog is running around the neighborhood somewhere, and they’ve seen your NextDoor post, they are already aware of the situation and may even be able to catch and hold him/her until you can come pick up your furry friend. Of course, ultimately there’s only one reason you are all reading this, and that is because I made a page dedicated to finding Bridget. The social medial aspect was expanding so far and wide, I was having difficulty keeping an eye on everything. There were so many groups I was trying to keep track of, and people were messaging me from all over the place. I created this page to be a centralized community where we could all share information, ideas, sighting, and talk together as a team regarding the mission to find Bridget. I felt it was also important to create a brand, a catchy hashtag that could perhaps even start trending. And thus, #BringBridgetBack was born. Networking Neighbors. In addition to blasting social media, be old-school too. Go door-knocking around your neighborhood Obviously, not everyone is going to have the Next Door app, so they may not know anything about your missing dog. Start talking to your neighbors. Give them a flier or business card. Also, if your dog was stolen, like mine was, ask your neighbors if any of them have security cameras pointed in your direction that may have picked up anything. If an image of a vehicle or person stealing your dog could be found, that would be a hugely valuable piece of information. Local Veterinarians. Get the word out to all of the vets in the area that your dog is missing. You can either hand deliver a flier to them, email, or fax it. Be sure that it has a clear picture and description of your dog and ALSO has the microchip number clearly listed. You should probably not hand out fliers to the general public with the chip number, so make a special one to give to the vets. A good friend of mine on the other side of the country offered to research all vets in the area and fax all of them fliers. This was a HUGE help to me, it saved me a ton of time and allowed me to concentrate of keeping the mission to find Bridget moving forward. Get organized and put a team of people to work behind you. It makes such a difference. You’re on a mission. Finding your dog is not a part time job. Mail Carrier. Since your mail carrier is in your area 6 days per week, use that to your advantage. I hand wrote a personal note explaining the situation and asked them to please keep an eye out for little Bridget. I included a flier with her picture and my contact info for her reference. Get Online PawBoost.com. This is a website that will put out an alert blast to thousands of people who are also members of PawBoost in your area, to include pet owners, vet clinics, animal shelters, etc. PawBoost also auto generates a flier for you and automatically sends it to potentially tens of thousands of people (depending on where you live.) It also posts the flier all over Facebook, in places you may not think to post yourself. You can join for free, but to get all of the above listed benefits you do have to PAY and the price can be hefty. HelpingLostPets.com. This website works much like PawBoost. Its a place where you can list your pet as lost and it will alert animal shelters, veterinarians, volunteer groups and any pet related business or organization. The best part? It’s FREE!! PetHarbor.com. Register on PetHarbor. This is a centralized location where you can search for pets that have been placed in a rescue shelter. So, rather than going to several animal shelter’s websites and searching each one individually, you can just search for your pet on this one single site. Just be sure that all of your local shelters are a part of PetHarbor. If a shelter is missing from PetHarbor, be sure to also search that specific shelter regularly as well. Craigslist.com. A great place to look for a lost pet. Keep craigslist open on your computer or phone and refresh the “Lost and found pet” page regularly. Unfortunately, people steal and sell dogs on craigslist as well, so if you think your dog was stolen, also keep a close eye on “Selling dog” pages. Facebook “buy and sell dogs.” There are some shady groups on Facebook for dog buying/selling. If you can find some, become a member of the group so that you can watch out for your dog. Informing proper channels The microchip business is far more clunky and inefficient than I had previously thought. I had to do a lot of digging to get to the bottom of how the system works. After going through this, it is my understanding that the following is how the process works: When an animal is scanned, it provides the vet with ONLY a number. The vet then has to manually enter that number into a database to pull up the rest of the information. Additionally, the only way the vet will know the animal is stolen for sure is if the owner has already informed the vet that the animal is stolen and provided the vet with the microchip number so that the they can be on the lookout for it, OR the owner has contacted the manufacture of the microchip company and informed them so that the microchip company can add a note to the animal’s file indicating that they were lost or stolen. So, all of that being said, here’s what you need to do: Make sure you have your dog’s microchip number prior to anything bad happening. If you don't’ know it, go have your pet scanned by your vet and keep the number somewhere safe. If your pet goes missing, contact the maker of the microchip. How do you know who made the microchip? You can either contact the business that actually inserted the microchip into your dog, or, you can reference the list I have attached to this entry (**see list of microchip manufacturers with associated chip reference numbers). The first several digits of the number are unique to each company. In other words if you know the microchip number, you can figure out the manufacture by referencing the list I have provided you. …Whew, stick with me here… Now that you know the manufacture, you need to call them and report that your dog is missing or stolen. They will add a note to your file so that if your pet is scanned the vet/shelter should be alerted. Also make sure your contact information is up to date and correct. But you’re not done yet. You need a contingency plan. As I mentioned before, whether you personally deliver, email, or FAX it, make sure the vets and animal shelters in your area have one of your fliers INCLUDING the microchip number on it. That way they will have a picture of your dog, will be aware he/she is missing, and will have the chip number for conformation. Again, if you email or FAX the flier, follow up in a day to make sure they got it, you don’t want anything falling through the cracks. The Wrap Up. I was fortunate to have a good team behind me. My wonderful coworkers all got the social media ball rolling, were the ones who contacted the first news station, and helped me make signage. My loving family were ever supportive from the other side of the country and helped me brain storm new ways to rescue Bridget. In fact, they were ready to come all the way to Oklahoma to help me in any way they could. And then, the true hero of this whole story, my beautiful girlfriend. She was always there behind the scenes, helping me research and tie up loose ends. She was creative and was the one who inspired the idea of the business cards. Of course, all of this effort may have been for nothing if she were not the one to get out of bed on a below freezing night to go search for Bridget. She ultimately deserves the credit for bring Bridget home. I cherish you, my love. I have no doubt that there are other things I did in the four days Bridget was gone, but those days were so intense, things are a little blurry in my brain. If those of you who are reading this have additional suggestions, please leave them in the comments. Lets use this as an opportunity to help others! Thank you all for your continued interest in Bridget, your kind words, and your support. Please take care of your selves, your loved ones, hug your fur babies tight, and set your intentions firm in the persute of goodness and kindness this year.