A partnership between state and federal agencies and Ducks Unlimited has helped restore more than 3,000 acres of wetlands across the Buckeye State in the last decade.
Free glass identification will be offered during the 14th annual Classic Glass Show and Sale, Feb. 10, in Eastlake, Ohio.
Through first-person interpretation, meet three historical women who contributed to the success of the Underground Railroad. The program is part of the Cuyahoga Valley National Park 2001 Lyceum.
Pork council files lawsuit to overturn USDA’s decision.
The Salem Historical Society is planning a local exhibit of the works of the local artist, Perry Calvin. He may be best known for the beloved character “Quaker Sam” used throughout the community and the Salem School District.
Eligible Underground Railroad sites, educational and interpretive programs, and museum and archival facilities are encouraged to apply for inclusion in the Underground Railroad Network to Freedom.
The same day as the government announces a slow-down in wetland losses, EPA toughens definition of ‘dredging’ to include removal of material from U.S. waters.
When starting plants from seed this winter, don’t forget geraniums. While most gardeners purchase their geraniums from garden centers in the spring, growing them from seed is easy and fun.
Certain Conservation Reserve Program participants whose contracts expire Sept. 30, will have an opportunity to extend their contracts for one year.
Every thing from formal and country furniture, folk and fine art, china, silver, toys, to jewelry and porcelain was offered at the Worthington Historical Society’s biannual antiques show.
Candlelight tours of Loghurst, the oldest log house in the Western Reserve, will begin soon.
The popular Barn Again! In Ohio will return to northeastern Ohio in 2001 with stops in Erie and Geauga counties.
Penn State is hosting a conference for anyone interested in game birds or operating a hunting preserve.
Farm markets that sell fresh fruits and vegetables are still exempt from Ohio’s new regulations. But as soon as the market does so much as cut a melon in half with a knife, the market will now require a risk level one food processing license.
By adjusting management practices, milk producers could probably obtain bonuses with little or no added production costs.
An Ohio State researcher cautions livestock producers to pencil it out first before switching to high oil corn for their rations, due to a good market for feed grade fat.
Editor Susan Crowell warns the manure regulations are hitting farms of all sizes, not just the big boys.
Here’s what U.S. weather observer Edwin R. Copeland recorded about 2000 weather from his station in southern Columbiana County.
New pests are finding new ways to destroy crops and destroy producers’ profit margin.
The Ohio Cattlemen’s Association is looking ahead to a new national administration and new local and national officers in the beef industry. Complete convention wrapup.