From planters to harvesters, the focus continues to be on high-tech, precision equipment.
The top stories from the week September 14-September 20, 2014.
Black walnuts are the most prolific native nut tree in Farm and Dairy’s circulation area. Unfortunately, most of their delicious free nutmeat drops to waste because people don’t know how to harvest, process and store black walnuts.
A century after blight erased the American chestnut from the landscape, researchers are closer than ever to bringing it back.
Ohio’s conservation award winners include: Gerald and Cheryl Whipple of Ottawa County; Steve and Beth Fulton of Medina County; Casey Clemens of Morgan County; Bruce and Carol Goodwin of Warren County; and Karl and Kevin Elder of Fairfield County.
Employers are telling ag colleges: ‘We like what we see, we need more; we can’t have enough of your graduates.’
With new data and modern technology, seed companies can now prescribe the best seeds directly to your farm.
Sandy Beaver Farms has been operated by five generations of the Bowman family. The Lisbon farm was recognized by the Ohio Department of Agriculture as a bicentennial farm in 2013.
Farmers can expect at least one more price fall before the fall harvest is complete.
Follow Farm and Dairy’s staff at this year’s Farm Science Review, as they crisscross all 80+ acres of ag exhibits, talk with some of the 130,000+ visitors, and watch the field demonstrations.
Horizontal wells produced more gas in three months than all Ohio wells produced in 2012.
The 2014 Farm Science Review is underway, with new terms and technologies on display.
The 25th class of honorees will be inducted into the Farm Science Review Hall of Fame during the Vice President’s Luncheon Sept. 16, the first day of the annual three-day farm show.
Penn State is offering a web-based app to look at data across Pennsylvania.
The cool, crisp days of autumn have arrived.
No-till field day highlights the many benefits of ‘quality’ no-till.
When Donald Barlow ceased dairy operations in 1995, he and his wife, Helen, donated the roughly 65 acres that remained of the Case Barlow farm to the First Congregational Church of Hudson. When the church announced plans to sell the property for development a group of Hudson citizens and business owners, as well as city officials, stepped forward to save the property.
The top stories from the week September 7-September 13, 2014.
As fall’s cool, crisp air settles in and the season changes to winter, a warm fire is a welcoming thought.
Coyote are active in fall, when grown pups break away from the family unit to hunt and stake out their own territory.