Friday, February 3, 2023
Tags Posts tagged with "Farm Science Review"

Tag: Farm Science Review

Spotted lanternflies have infested much of the Pennsylvania and other parts of the eastern U.S., and have moved West into other states, like Ohio. But while spotted lanternflies present a threat to some crops, it’s important to take a step back and look at their actual impact.

Five Ohio farm families were honored for their conservation efforts during an awards ceremony at the Farm Science Review on Sept. 22.

Global uncertainty is continuing to affect farmers across the U.S. Inputs and commodity crop prices are still high. Farm incomes for 2022 look strong so far, but there are still many unknowns about 2023.

The Farm Science Review is set to celebrate its 60th anniversary with this year's show from Sept. 20-22 at the Molly Caren Agricultural Center. 

Chuck Gamble, Bill Phillips and Bob Zachrich were inducted to The Ohio State University Farm Science Review Hall of Fame on Aug. 17.

The five families recognized with 2021 Ohio Conservation Farm Family Awards are all improving their land for future generations, but each in their own way.

Farm, forestry and conservation groups have been talking about carbon markets for several years. Legislators and those in the agriculture and forestry industries are still debating exactly how the roles of the federal government and the private sector fit together in carbon markets.

The Ohio State University’s Farm Science Review, which was held online last year because of the pandemic, will be live and in person this year. The event is set for Sept. 21-23, at Ohio State’s Molly Caren Agricultural Center, near London.

A lot has changed in the last 20 years. Ohio has more broilers, hogs and female farm operators, but less farmland, fewer dairy farms and older farmers.

This year has been a relief for many following a rainy 2019, with widespread prevented planting in the Midwest. But though the growing season was close to average overall for precipitation and temperature, Ohio State University atmospheric scientist Aaron Wilson said, the details are important, too. And those details suggest that things aren’t quite as normal as they seem.