The new movie, Pearl Harbor, highlights the Navy’s role at the start of America’s involvement in WWII, But don’t forget the Coast Guard’s role.
Several organizations can give you detailed information on cultivating and marketing wild herbs.
Wild black cherry trees and Eastern tent caterpillars are to blame for many of the devastating foal losses in central Kentucky.
Continued rains at flowering could put wheat at risk for head scab in most of northern Ohio.
In areas where malaria was once nearly eradicated, it has returned. An Ohio letter writer makes a case for giving those nations DDT to fight mosquitoes.
The Ohio Light Opera Company returns to the College of Wooster with four first-time productions and three traditional favorites.
A Medina County community is the latest in a growing number of municipalities to wrestle with protecting its natural resources through zoned riparian setbacks.
Actors shared the spotlight with veterans during the premiere of the movie, Pearl Harbor.
Funds to defray costs of organic certification are available to producers in 15 states.
It’s time for Ohio residents and officials to get serious about farmland preservation. That is, if we’re really serious about it, comments Editor Susan Crowell.
A new Bt corn plant-incorporated protectant has been conditionally registered for use until Sept. 30, 2001.
Study found only localized subsidence-related stresses in woodlands in southwestern Pennsylvania.
Southeastern Ohio and eastern Ohio are uniquely suited for cultivating wild herbs like ginseng. At least one Athens County farmer is taking the art of “wildcrafting” herbs very seriously.
A team from North East High School in Erie County won the 18th annual Pennsylvania State Envirothon.
Rutgers University scientists have developed a way to use living plants to reliably and inexpensively manufacture biologically active compounds ranging from human insulin to cancer-fighting supplements.
In the face of a total crop failure in wheat country, will Congress finally stand firm on its long-held resolve to quit throwing out its own budget by voting in farm disaster aid?
In 2000, gross income from meat animals was up 16 percent.
In this week’s commentary, Editor Susan Crowell addresses one very special girl graduating from high school this year.
Executive director of the Texas Veterinary Medical Diagnostic Laboratory assured consumers that no health risk has been linked to eating beef from animals infected with foot-and-mouth disease.
Jacques Diouf, director-general of the U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization said in a May 14 speech in Stockholm that each GMO application must be fully analyzed on a case-by-case basis.