The Twitter trend is using the #ibcchallenge tag if you want to keep monitoring the ideas, but we have selected four which we think were particularly inventive.
Chad Eva from Three Springs, Western Australia, made a chaff-line chute using the corner of an IBC Tek-screwed to the back of the sieves extending an existing chute for the chaff-cart before cutting off what was not needed. Chad reckons they cut a bit much off and made the gap too wide, but it worked well in any case. Photo credit: Twitter: @Chad_Eva
Craig Thompson from Yuna, Western Australia, posted some pictures of a pig trap his son built during the school holidays using a couple of IBC cages. Suggested bait was fermented grain with the addition of fruit to attract the pigs. Photo credit: Twitter: @thommo1044
We have all over-ordered batch delivered cement, Ian from Wharminda, South Australia, uses the cut-off base of an IBC as fast formwork to drop a little reinforcing into to make cement pads. Once dry, the pads can be used for a range of applications, for example, pumps pads. Photo credit: Twitter: @nobbyi333
Murray Town, South Australia, farmer Toby Fisher has used a corner of an IBC as a hopper for the pencil auger used to fill sheep feeders. This 5-minute job with a thin disc on the angle grinder saved Toby around $100 on a new hopper. Photo credit: Twitter: @tobyfisher16