A reader urges the U.S. legislature to “wake up and begin funding more ethanol plants.”
Breeding and raising miniature donkeys is a “life style” choice for a rural Ravenna family who are building a registered herd at Wayland Hills Farm.
Ohio corn and soybean yields are expected to be higher than the previous month.
Bill and Donna Kibler shared the Distinguished Service Award with their family at the Portage County Farm Bureau’s annual dinner meeting.
For Ohioans and out-of-state visitors who want to savor this year’s foliage at its peak, the Ohio Department of Natural Resources recommends fall color events at state parks, forests and nature preserves.
According to the poll, sponsored by the National Inventors Hall of Fame, based in Akron, a full one-third of Americans have aspired to be inventors or thought they had an idea that would make a good invention.
The 2001 Portage County Farm City drive-it-yourself tour will take place Sept. 23 from noon to 4 p.m. and will include four unique family farms.
The East Liverpool Museum of Ceramics is presenting a four-week lecture series concentrating on local history.
Fungal diseases could result in slim pickings for customers looking for a pumpkin to carve for Halloween this year.
Muslims, however, are an integral part of American society and a positive presence in communities across the nation. Americans should resist jumping to conclusions about the perpetrators.
The 13th annual Switzerland of Ohio Black Walnut Festival will be held Oct. 13-14 at the Monroe County Fairgrounds in Woodsfield, Ohio.
Carroll County Farm Bureau’s volunteer leaders received the state’s highest awards for local programming during the county’s annual meeting Sept. 11.
Stalk rot causing lodging can cost corn growers lost yields, income.
Special Farm Science Review presentation shares ideas for make-your-own adaptive equipment.
Two Morgantown sisters have gifted $18.4 million to the university, the largest private donation from individuals in WVU history. Most of the donation, $16.2 million, is earmarked for the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Consumer Sciences.
Included in the protected prime wildlife habitats that cover more than 7,700 acres along the shores of Lake Umbagog and the banks of the Magalloway and Androscoggin rivers are freshwater wetlands, floating islands of spruce and maple trees, lily pads and upland areas of balsam-scented spruce-fir forests.
The Sept. 22 event will focus on three renovated barns.
In this week’s commentary, Editor Susan Crowell explains reasons why you should attend this year’s Farm Science Review.
Farmers who have multi-wheeled tractors are now required to display new lighting for traveling at night on streets or highways.
Displays new for the 2001 Farm Science Review, Sept. 18-20 at the Molly Caren Agricultural Center near New London, Ohio, will cater to niche markets.