If it's not dried, it'll smell to high heaven after a couple of days. It's a decent protein supplement for livestock but most of the energy has been extracted. It's fed to cows, pigs and chickens but, like anything, you have to provide it as part of a proper diet.
A piece of land is worth as much as the person farming it.
-Le Livre du Colon, 1902
Location: Huntsville Alabama (North Alabama), Zone 7B
What I cannot cover right away with wood chips I will have to do something else. I guess I need to make a drying bed. Make a square box out of wood and spread the grain out in the sun and cover when it rains.
I can also provide to my neighbors who garden.
"Learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow. The important thing is not to stop questioning." —Albert Einstein
I wonder if you can bake it into loaves or kibble for animal feed.
Perhaps in a dutch oven over a biochar retort
If you purposely soak it perhaps you can inoculate with lactose acid producing bacteria?
I've been soaking grains for the chooks this way, and it smells like sauerkraut.