Wednesday, June 29, 2016

It was a rough winter for many hay fields in northern Ohio. Considering the stressful conditions last year, followed by a cold and wet...

The high cost of fertilizers has led some graziers to conclude that they can no longer afford to fertilize their pastures. Forage has now...

Fertilizer prices are extremely high at this time. How do we economically stimulate pasture growth throughout the growing season? In general, nitrogen has the greatest...

If you’re like me, it doesn’t take you long to count the number of hay bales you have remaining for this year’s winter feed.

Spring is just around the corner and the time to get serious about pasture and hayland planting or reseeding is here. With memories of...

If you have not yet adopted management intensive grazing, you should now. At the end of 2007, I figured I would be spending my winter talking about how to evaluate and renovate pastures after the drought. Boy, was I wrong.

Over the past year, there have been many articles that have discussed practices to improve pasture productivity, and those that have a positive influence on the environment.

The time of the year when frost seeding is most effective in Ohio will not be here until February or March.

As the leaves start turning and the nights get colder, our usual crops of orchardgrass, ryegrass and alfalfa begin to winterize.

The drought that hit much of the state this summer added new wrinkles in forage and water management for many livestock producers.
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