Tim Demland writes about the Ohio Dairy Industry Forum’s celebration and kick-off of June Dairy Month.
Dairy expert Dianne Shoemaker gets a wake-up call when teaching an employee course.
Ernie Oelker shares details of research to determine just how much carbon is in the soil under various management systems. The results may surprise you.
Denny Weilnau tells readers how to calibrate sprayers.
OSU Extension district dairy specialist Dianne Shoemaker looks at the numbers on shorter lactations.
Tim Demland writes on the Ohio Dairy Industry Forum’s decision to support a national animal identification program.
Let’s talk feed efficiency, rather than pounds of dry matter intake, when talking about dairy rations, says OSU Extension Agent Ernie Oelker.
Dairy expert Dianne Shoemaker warns farmers not to make any rash purchases even though they may have a few more dollars in their pockets.
Large volumes of milk swing in and out of the Mideast milk marketing order, forcing local milk producers to shoulder more costs.
Significant negative producer price differentials may continue unless changes are made to the Mideast Federal Order 33 language.
Columbiana County Extension Agent Ernest Oelker shares what’s on the minds of dairy industry folks and milk producers.
Jim Skeeles explains the complexity and anxiety of passing the family farm.
Dianne Shoemaker hopes dairymen will take a look at their finances before crisis hits.
Ohio State’s dairy employee short course offers training in class and in parlor.
How would you like 280 bushels per acre average over more than 500 acres of corn? Ernie Oelker connects soil productivity, vertical tillage and yield expectations.
Dairy expert Dianne Shoemaker goes over the spring dairy conferences’ dates and details.
It’s a sure sign it’s winter when your calf ‘igloo’ hutches turn into real igloos, says OSU Extension Dairy Specialist Dianne Shoemaker.
Extension agent teaches how to interview potential employees.
Ernie Oelker invites producers to check out farm profitability data, then figure how their own worth stacks up.
Stark County ag agent Denny Weilnau reminds producers not to ignore forage fertilization.