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Hay Market News

Most hay prices steady

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, all reported forage products sold steady. Demand was light to moderate from feedlots with moderate to good demand from dairies. Dehydrated pellets trading was slow to moderate, accord [Read More]

Most hay classes selling steady

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, baled hay and dehydrated pellets sold steady on a light test. Ground and delivered alfalfa sold $5 to $10 lower, according to the USDA Market News Service, Oct. 3. P [Read More]

Most hay prices steady

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, alfalfa, grass hay, dehydrated pellets and ground and delivered hay sold steady. Good demand for grass from feedlots that are weaning calves. Light demand on all other hay, according [Read More]

Hay trade steady to slow

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, all reported forage products sold steady. Demand was mostly light from feedlots with moderate to good demand from dairies, according to the USDA Market News Service, Oct. 17. Pric [Read More]

Steady to slow demand for all classes of hay

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, all hay products sold steady on a light test. Demand was good for dairy quality hay and premium grass hay for a starting ration on bawling [Read More]







FROM OUR WRITERS
Ken Root

Ken Root

'From whence comes my help?'


I once posed this question to a group of farmers: “If you were dumped in downtown Dallas in your underwear, what would happen

More from the archives of Ken Root
Sara Wyant

Sara Wyant

This new farm bill is so complicated…or not?


American Farm Bureau Federation’s Deputy Chief Economist John Anderson comes across as one of the most easy-going agricultural economists you’d ever want to

More from the archives of Sara Wyant
Jennifer M Latzke

Jennifer M Latzke

Beauty secrets of a High Plains woman


By Jennifer M. Latzke I chuckle when people back home complain about wind. Bless their hearts. I live in Dodge City, Kansas. A city the National

More from the archives of Jennifer M Latzke
Kylene Scott

Kylene Scott

Popelka explains WOTUS at KLA meeting


By Kylene Scott Farmers and ranchers face challenges nearly every day. The Environmental Protection Agency has thrown in another wrench for them to deal

More from the archives of Kylene Scott
Holly Martin

Holly Martin

When pigs fly and other genetically modified malarkey


By Holly Martin To hear some folks tell it, genetically modified organisms will lead to pigs flying and rats exploding. The problem is, that’s

More from the archives of Holly Martin
Larry Dreiling

Larry Dreiling

EPA review board finds 'strong scientific support' for water rule


By Larry Dreiling The Environmental Protection Agency’s proposed Waters Of The United States regulation earned the approval Oct. 23 of the agency’s i

More from the archives of Larry Dreiling
Jennifer Carrico

Jennifer Carrico

Cattlemen aid South Dakota with heifers after Atlas storm


By Jennifer Carrico The Atlas winter storm of 2013 is one many South Dakota ranchers won’t soon forget, but with the generosity of farmers

More from the archives of Jennifer Carrico
Doug Rich

Doug Rich

Congested railways may not clear up until 2016


By Doug Rich Hobos have a better chance of catching a freight train out of the upper Midwest these days than a load of

More from the archives of Doug Rich
Trent Loos

Trent Loos

Truly riding for the brand


By Trent Loos How many people living today are willing to die for a cause? We used to call it “riding for the brand,”

More from the archives of Trent Loos
Jerry Nine

Jerry Nine

FFA remains a bedrock


By Jerry Nine (Oct. 29)—This morning I took my 14-year-old son with four calves he had just bought to a stocker weigh-in program. Early

More from the archives of Jerry Nine
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