George W. Bush is only the third president officially recognized by the Encyclopedia of World Methodism as a Methodist when he took the oath of office.
The Pa. Department of Agriculture’s Bureau of Farmland Preservation is stepping up its campaign to purchase agricultural conservation easements.
A federal judge in Michigan has temporarily stopped the pork checkoff from getting dismantled.
Programs are planned in western Pennsylvania for both the beginning and the experienced beekeeper.
The USDA announced Jan. 17 that not enough valid petitions were received to require a referendum on the beef checkoff.
Ohio Department of Natural Resources biologists report finding a variety of mussels in the Big Darby Creek.
Canton series on the opera is a great opportunity for music lovers to learn more about the opera.
President Bush has so many competing priorities he’s unlikely to advocate major changes in ag policy.
The Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture recently released $5.6 million for the construction of a new Pennsylvania Livestock Evaluation Center.
More beef cattle are eating frozen food this winter. And that’s good, says a University of Missouri forage specialist.
A new examination of some of the most widely used middle school physical science textbooks has found texts with egregious errors.
Farm Bureau rep’s comment regarding the Noble County visioning program angers another county resident.
Here’s some Super Bowl weekend trivia for you: Did you know the phrase “back to square one” has its roots in football?
If hog slaughter increases 4 percent to 5 percent this fall, compared to fall 2000, widening spreads between live hog and wholesale pork values will likely result in Iowa-southern Minnesota hog prices averaging in the upper $20s.
The West Virginia Direct Marketing Association’s annual conference will be held at the Ramada-Downtown in Wheeling Feb. 2 and 3.
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.
Noble County residents are getting the chance to direct their communities by creating a shared vision of their county’s long-term future and move it in the direction they want.