It’s that time of year when all is merry and bright and the fast pace of the world we live in slows down just enough to catch a few moments with family and friends.
Winter is upon us. At least that’s what it felt like after the mid-November arctic blast and snowfall.
This Year Make Your Black Friday GREEN! Ho Ho Hold on a minute! Try as you might, there is no going back. The Thanksgiving turkey, heck, even the Halloween ghouls and goblins, will forevermore be in competition with Santa and his entourage of elves. Like a full-blown blizzard that comes suddenly and unexpectedly, burying autumn […]
The Columbiana Soil and Water Conservation District has received a grant from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s Partners Program to support landowners in protecting water quality
Columbiana County is primarily an agricultural area, and one feature that makes this county exceptional is its water.
Cold weather is quickly approaching and with it brings manure management concerns.
Cover crops have been around for many years in some areas; however it is rather new to others.
The concept of “Soil Health” has received a lot of attention recently.
I sat in my Jeep thinking about all the administrative tasks I could have been doing at the office instead of waiting to see the yellow school bus full of first graders pull in for a field trip I said I would help with.
Many cover crop programs, many benefits.
Be prepared, “before” an emergency happens.
A few years back, Patty Loveless had a popular country song that told of three sad events in a woman’s life, and each time, her Mama comforted her and said “life’s about changing, nothing ever stays the same.”
Water quality is a big deal, and you need to stay up to date on the developments.
This Sept. 11, remember the things that really matter.
A breakdown of why the leaves change this time of year.
Soil and water conservation districts in each of Ohio’s counties need board members who are dedicated to agriculture’s success and natural resource conservation.
Recently, here in Monroe County, Ohio, there were two fatal farming accidents within a week of each other.
Farmers depend on tuning into the world around them. Like a textbook, they read the land, plants and animals they raise for a living to determine their management choices.
Mowing the lawn doesn’t have to be a dreaded chore.
If I would ask the question, “what are living trees good for,” I would probably get a large response.