In Geauga, Ohio’s top ranking county in the production of maple syrup, the season will start as it has for the last 61 years, with the annual Maple Institute Jan. 17.
Throughout February and March, Historic Roscoe Village will be displaying simple machines used during the canal era in the East Gallery of the Visitor Center.
The anonymous buyer purchased the car as a surprise gift for his wife.
Water quality project could serve as model for other watersheds that cross political boundaries.
A type of butterfly known to inhabit portions of Central and South America, as well as New England and the southern states, has been observed in Ohio for the first time on record.
USDA scientists have completed a pilot project to decipher segments of cattle and swine genes, paving the way for technologies that will help livestock breeders identify animals with superior qualities.
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. – Identity theft is a rapidly growing crime. If you didn’t get a paper shredder for Christmas, you might want to buy one, suggests a family economics and financial management educator in Penn State’s College of Agricultural Sciences. “One way to stop “dumpster divers” is to shred papers that contain private information,” […]
The well known Greensburg, Pa., Antiques Show runs Jan. 19-21 east of Pittsburgh.
Can horses tolerate winter weather? They can under the owner’s watchful eye. They can withstand temperature down to 13 degrees. Anything below that horses will need more energy to keep themselves warm.
By 2008, all livestock farms in Ohio are going to have to have a nutrient management plan in place and be implementing it.
The Ohio Department of Agriculture has tapped Kevin Elder to lead its new livestock regulatory division.
Group’s annual meeting Jan. 27 will spur a look at the bottom line in a new way.
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.
Ohio State researchers have discovered two new corn viruses, one which remains to be identified.
Climatologist James Newman thinks this winter will be colder and snowier, but by spring, temperatures and moisture will be about normal.
Although times are good, the future of the beef industry is uncertain, and Ohio producers will have to work hard to increase the demand for beef.