When it comes to maintaining good levels of production and profitability on the farm, soil testing can be a useful resource for farmers. Iowa State University agronomist Antonio Mallarino says it helps farmers understand where their fields currently stand.
A USDA survey shows corn acres are expected to rise in 2023.
Laura Cunningham isn’t shy about sharing her love of the agriculture industry.
CLEVER, Mo. — A soil test can help forage producers avoid the costly guessing game of how much fertilizer to buy and apply, says University of Missouri Extension agronomist Tim Schnakenberg. He recommends testing every three or four years.
A team of four students from Iowa State University took home the top prize at the recent Student Taste competition hosted by the Iowa Pork Producers Association.
Iowa land values have increased over the last six months, but there may be signs of rising prices slowing down.
ORLANDO, Fla. — Many analysts and industry experts are pointing to the 2023 crop season as one of the most expensive on record. Input costs, soaring land values and rising equipment prices are testing farmers’ pocketbooks.
Enrollment may be declining and funding may be insufficient, but Brian Robinson believes there is no better place to education children than a rural school.
Ice sheeting can have a lethal effect on forage crop stands. Typically, ice sheeting occurs on poorly drained areas of a field where water congregates, but it can occur over an entire field. Ice sheets form following freezing of standing water resulting from melting of snow or from rainfall …
SIBLEY, Ill. — It's Illinois Beef Expo season again and Denny Jordan is looking forward to it. He attended the very first one at the Illinois State Fairgrounds in Springfield in 1988 and will be at this one too.
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — At a time when input costs are higher, soybean growers may consider if growing a crop with a higher premium might help improve the bottom line. They had the opportunity to consider a few options at the Illinois Soybean Summit in Champaign Feb. 2 when a panel of experts disc…
Carbon markets continue to evolve, but there are many producers who are trying to figure out where they fit in the system.
As farmers check crop markets each day, the latest news on weather and crops in South American can help drive prices either direction. Parts of both Argentina and Brazil have struggled with drought conditions at times during this growing season. But both countries have also seen beneficial r…
Genetically modified crops have become so ubiquitous, many consumers don’t give them a second thought. But recent developments have put the technology on the front burner.
DES MOINES, Iowa — The pork industry continues to wait on a decision from the U.S. Supreme Court regarding California’s Proposition 12 law.
COLUMBIA, Mo. — Armchair farming may not be here yet, but it’s getting closer.“Autonomy in agriculture isn’t as far away as you think,” says Kent Shannon, University of Missouri Extension agricultural engineering specialist.
As the Philadelphia Eagles and Kansas City Chiefs take the field for Super Bowl LVII, many will be hosting parties and chowing down on hearty snacks.
While the construction of s has yet to begin across Iowa, eminent domain remains a point of concern for landowners.
ST. LOUIS — The problem of herbicide-resistant weeds has many farmers scrambling for solutions. One may be strategic use of cover crops.
We dedicate a place to share images captured by our field editors and readers.
The latest technology and equipment will be on display at the annual Iowa Ag Expo in Des Moines Jan. 31.
The humble soybean is the target of many research projects in the Midwest this year.
After two years of dealing with COVID-19 issues, Bob Noble says it was nice to see a good crowd at the annual meeting of the Iowa Cattlemen’s Association last month in Altoona.
It only takes a glance at the latest USDA report to see that the large majority of farms in the U.S. are still family farms, said Noah Miller, a USDA ag economist during the release of new USDA data at a Dec. 6 webinar.
In many ways, the United Soybean Board functions like the U.S. Congress.The panel that determines how checkoff funds are spent is large and diverse. Its 78 farmer-members work like a legislative body, divided into committees and subcommittees.
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