Archive for October, 2013


The real story behind the stories

Thursday, December 27, 2007

For the past five years, Farm and Dairy has sponsored a holiday writing contest for youth and adults.

New year has to be better for many

Thursday, December 27, 2007

Not all gifts come wrapped in ribbons and bows. There is no gift like peace of mind for those who are embattled and bone-tired.

Mail bag a mixed holiday blessing

Thursday, December 27, 2007

‘Tis the warm-wish sending season; the once-a-year time when family, friends and former neighbors post colorful cards and newsy letters to the lovely Catherine and me detailing their lives since last Christmas.

Program helps you establish a plan

Thursday, December 27, 2007

Over the past year, there have been many articles that have discussed practices to improve pasture productivity, and those that have a positive influence on the environment.

Help newborn calves survive the cold

Thursday, December 27, 2007

Sounds like something from an old almanac, but I just made it up. While some calves seemingly do get a long and fluffy hair coat overnight, the more important cue of that chill for calf feeders is to feed baby calves more.

Special Pets, Special Memories

Thursday, December 27, 2007

The doll carriage I played with as a child was made of real, woven wicker painted white, with a bonnet that swiveled to either head or foot.

All Wii we want for Christmas

Thursday, December 27, 2007

Every 20 seconds in America a child suffers an almost unimaginable fate. They discover that life is not, in fact, fair.

Why were cattle prices strong in 2007?

Thursday, December 27, 2007

Kansas slaughter steer prices are on track to establish a new record high of about $93/hundredweight in 2007.

Swine flu has avian flu genes

Thursday, December 27, 2007

AMES, Iowa – Researchers have identified a new strain of swine influenza – H2N3 – which belongs to the group of H2 influenza viruses that last infected humans during the 1957 pandemic.

So, exactly what are carbon offsets?

Thursday, December 27, 2007

UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. – While most Americans are aware that they increase carbon dioxide in the atmosphere by burning fossil fuel to drive their cars and heat their homes, they tend to think less about the greenhouse impacts of other daily activities.


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