Columbiana County makes an appeal for support of United Way.
An OSU Extension seminar on “Establishing Your Bed and Breakfast Business,” will be held Nov. 13-14 in Marietta, Ohio.
“Organic Shoppers May Not Be Who You Think They Are” is a new white paper from the Food Marketing Institute with findings from their consumer attitude survey.
OSU researchers have found the presence of diseases was not high enough to dramatically affect yields.
The executive director of the Northeast Dairy Compact Commission writes to clarify possible misunderstandings about the compact reported in Farm and Dairy.
The Ohio Department of Natural Resources has honored Ralph Cobey, Frances Kitchen and Roger Conant with its highest honor.
Windemere Lotto Wade, consigned by Farmore Farms, Burton, Ohio, sold for $3,150 to Hartline Valley Farms, Marietta.
Following a nearly two-year long review process, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency approved corn genetically modified with Bacillus thuringiensis (Bt) for an additional seven years.
The 18th annual Hydroponic Grower’s Conference will be Nov. 16-17 in Orlando, Fla. will be a likely forum for an intense discussion of the issue.
As the Keystone International Livestock Exposition wrapped up weekend activity Oct. 7 at the State Farm Show Complex, junior sheep took center stage.
Michael E. Haubner, ag extension agent in Clark County, explains why he sees a future in agriculture for those who wish to do something other than sit on the seat of a big machine.
Championships were awarded in the Hereford, Highland, Shorthorn, and Limousin competitions. Armstrong Farms of Saxonburg, Pa., was premiere Shorthorn exhibitor.
In this week’s commentary, Editor Susan Crowell comments on risk and the fact that we are a nation that jumps to conclusions and is prone to panic. Not everyone, she says, needs to rush out and buy gas masks and take antibiotics without evidence of a threat.
Unearthed more than 30 years ago, the egg and its well-preserved nearly hatched embryo are just now getting scientific attention.
Planes and levels creating the most interest at the Hazen Auction service Oct. 13 sale of the Ralph Platt estate.
Today, 34 percent of Ohio’s 11.4 million residents live in townships, outside the boundaries of a city or village. That’s 3.86 million people, up from 2.7 million in 1960, when it was 12 percent of the state’s population.
The 2000 census figures show more ethnic diversity than ever, but sharp population divisions occurring in U.S. regions.
USDA Foreign Agriculture Service officials were successful in dispelling Russian fears of of anthrax transmission from meat products from Florida, and U.S. producers breath easier.
OSU plant-disease specialist says anti-crop bioterrorism is a threat to the United States but not a “gigantic” one.
The American Corn Growers Association urges farmers to meet the demands of foreign markets and the preferences of foreign buyers when they decide what crop varieties to plant.