Tuesday, April 25, 2017

Farming, with its demands, its solitude, new life and certain death, puts us in tune with the harsh, yet holy, cycle of life.

Learn more about how you can help Heidi Marie Stieber, a life-long philanthropist, battle remitting and relapsing multiple sclerosis.

We were brought up with the realization that everything had a cost, even if it could not be figured in dollars and cents.

U.S. farmers who grow an abundance of corn and soybeans will be right there at the top of this changing tide.

Daring determination and the ability to block out the fact that you just might get a whipping for even attempting it — that's what it took to be the tree-climbing champion.

Old time farmers always said that in February, it thaws a little each day. It is music to my ears now, but as a kid, February was a really great month to be frozen over.

Farming isn't a novelty. It's a daily responsibility — even if you just have a few hens in your backyard.

It would be wonderful and desirable to go back to simplicity, but no one seems to know the path.

When it comes to change, who among us loves it? Change is challenging, inevitably hard on either the heart or the brain, sometimes both.

Judith Sutherland reflects on the trials and tribulations of raising and losing livestock.
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