The top stories from the week Oct. 5-Oct. 11, 2014
Fall may actually be a better time to establish strong roots, beat the heat and create a balanced moisture environment for new fruit plants.
The Ohio Supreme Court has ruled against two oil and gas companies. In return, the court ruled for the landowner.
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack spoke about the opportunities of products made from plants and agriculture, during the Bioproducts World Showcase.
The winter of 2014 destroyed the McConnell peach crop, but that’s hasn’t closed the market.
October is peak pumpkin season. Aside from fall decorations, pumpkins can be used for cooking and offer nutritional value.
The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection issued 183 permits to drill new wells and 22 were issued granting permission to drill deeper.
Two federal beef checkoff assessments? It could happen if industry fails to reach consensus.
Grain farmers take advantage of mild weather, before the rain.
Young people across Ohio are celebrating National 4-H Week Oct. 5 though Oct. 11.
Instead of raking leaves into a pile for pick-up, you might want to consider the option of recycling those leaves on your own property, which is after all, Mother Nature’s method of recycling.
Stink bugs are a major problem for farmers and can also be a nuisance for homeowners.
Hydraulic fracturing, fracking or hydrofracturing, raises many concerns about potential environmental impacts, especially water contamination.
The top stories from the week Sept. 28-Oct. 4, 2014.
With the price of fossil fuels on the rise and consumers seeking green energy alternatives, heating with wood makes sense.
Farm and Dairy is celebrating its 100th anniversary, and we’d love you to join our open house Oct. 12.
The inaugural season of the Jewett Wildcat Community Center corn maze opened Sept. 19 and will run through Nov. 2, in conjunction with the community center’s annual Harco House of Horrors haunted house fundraiser.
Economist says a 135 percent tax would result in an acceptable reduction in phosphorus leaving farmers’ fields
Nearly 250 years of family ancestry, local legend, historical records and funny anecdotes tell a story of a family’s love for their land.
It’s that time of year again: hunting season!