0923_NMcropreportMR_ko.cfm Malatya Haber Some areas receive rain New Mexico
Home News Livestock Crops Markets Hay, Range & Pasture Home & Family Classifieds Resources This Week's Journal
Commerical Hay



Farm Survey


AgriMartin
Journal Getaways


Reader Comment:
by Greater Franklin County

"Thanks for picking up the story about our Buy One Product Local campaign --- we're"....Read the story...
Join other discussions.

Some areas receive rain New Mexico

Days suitable for fieldwork were 5.8 during the week ending Sept. 22, according to the National Agricultural Statistics Service, New Mexico Field Office, Sept. 23.

Topsoil moisture was 13 percent very short, 23 percent short, 53 percent adequate and 11 percent surplus. Wind damage was 16 percent light and 5 percent moderate. No hail damage reported this week.

Rio Arriba/Taos counties, there was severe flooding in areas around the Rio Chama. Many people are struggling to repair homes, fences, pastures and maintaining livestock. Rain showers throughout the county in recent weeks have brought much needed moisture. Hay crops are at their final stages of harvest. Majority of producers will leave the final cut as winter pasture. In Curry County, moderate to good rainfall in some areas again this week. Pasture land conditions good to excellent in the surrounding area. Livestock conditions improving rapidly. All crops in good to excellent condition. Corn harvest, both silage and grain underway, though slowed by rain and muddy field conditions. Alfalfa harvest stopped due to rain. Grant County received some much needed rains.

Date: 9/30/2013



Google
 
Web hpj.com

Copyright 1995-2014.  High Plains Publishers, Inc.  All rights reserved.  Any republishing of these pages, including electronic reproduction of the editorial archives or classified advertising, is strictly prohibited. If you have questions or comments you can reach us at
High Plains Journal 1500 E. Wyatt Earp Blvd., P.O. Box 760, Dodge City, KS 67801 or call 1-800-452-7171. Email: webmaster@hpj.com

 

Archives Search







Inside Futures

Editorial Archives

Browse Archives