Stalk rot causing lodging can cost corn growers lost yields, income.
Country Living Field Day showcases alternatives for farm families.
A joint North American cattle evaluation task force, representing the American and Canadian Hereford associations allows head-to-head, cross-country comparisons on more than 2 million animals.
The second annual Ohio Valley Eastern Woodland Indian Seminar & Encampment Oct. 26-28, at Prickett’s Fort State Park in Fairmont, W.Va.
Livestock farmers learn manure is money at the 2001 Manure Science Review.
In this week’s commentary, Editor Susan Crowell laments the news of Sept. 11, and the lack of words that made it impossible for her to say anything meaningful about it.
Fundamental supply and demand forces will likely return to drive commodity prices following the Sept. 11 tragedy, a Kansas State University economist said.
Stark County Farm Bureau members received awards at the organization’s annual meeting and banquet Sept. 13 in Hartville.
The Richland facility will bring the most advanced forensic technology, computer crime investigative assistance, and law enforcement training closer to area police departments and sheriff’s offices.
Steam hobbyists and representatives from the antique steam associations and clubs will meet with the study group on Sept. 24.
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.
Questions that involve developing ethanol production in Pennsylvania and the Northeast were on the table late last month with a pair of “Ethanol Workshops for Rural America” sponsored by the U.S. Department of Energy’s Regional Biomass Energy Program, and organized by Ethanol Producers and Consumers.
The Center for Small Farms, co-sponsored by the American Small Farm magazine and Farm Science Review, is geared toward manufacturing agribusinesses that assist smaller acreage farmers.
When Paul and Lois Saums’ two sons, David and Doug, decided to come back to the farm in 1984, diversification became a necessity. The operation now farms hogs, grain, Christmas trees, pumpkins, broilers, etc.
Ohio Historical Society has received an award recognizing the society’s public service and contributions to the archives profession, particularly in the area of pioneering services on the Internet.
The one-hour clinic will show how ponds work and the best ways to manage them. The goal: To help pond owners head off problems and, in the end, save money.