A Quick Step-by-Step Guide to Using Round Baler Twine for Tying Knots

The process of wrapping round or square bales can be complicated for beginners. But when it comes to seasoned farmers who have been on the field all their lives, tying a bale of silage using Unipak baler twine is like a walk in the park. Some farmers are claiming that it’s so easy that it’s already second nature to them. However, it’s not the same story for complete newbies as they try to get familiar with the techniques and methods of wrapping bales. A silage bale has either a round or square shape. The knot used to tie them will tighten as the ends start pulling itself due to the natural pressure that the bales experience during the storage phase. Farmers, in particular, don’t worry too much about the possibility of it loosening since the knot will negate that from ever happening.

This article will teach you how to tie a baler knot using baling twine. Make sure you follow these three simple steps to know how you can tie a square knot using a Unipak baler twine:

Step #1: Starting the Process
The first thing you need to do is hold both ends of the Unipak balers twine. Make sure one end sits on one hand while the other is on your other hand. Ensure a tight and secure grip so that your bales will hold together and won’t drop. You will repeat the process later on. Make sure your hands are parched and moist-free. If you have sweaty palms, wear gloves instead.

Step #2: Tying with Confidence
Begin the tying process by bending the left rope and positioning it inwards. Hold the twine in place before you start turning the right-hand end of the rope towards the inner. Use the cord to wrap under and around the left-hand end of the twine. Afterwards, pull the two ends tight to create a crisscross knot. Doing so will form the knot that will tie your bales together.

Step #3: Finishing Touches

You’re almost done with your Unipak baler twine knot. Bend the right-hand side of the twine inwards while holding the left-hand side firmly in place. Bend the twine towards and position it inside again and over the top of the left-hand end.  Start wrapping your bales from the right and onto the left. Pull the two knots tightly to form another crisscross. Congratulations! You’ve just created a baler twine knot that will keep your silage firmly in place. You can now stack your bales and proceed to the next batch.