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Hay, Range & Pasture

Water research tackles growing grassland threats: Trees and woody vegetation

By Jennifer Tidball Two Kansas State University biologists are studying streams to prevent tallgrass prairies from turning in [Read More]

Meeting scheduled to discuss Eastern redcedar Oct. 18

By Sean Hubbard Oklahoma State University Eastern redcedar trees litter much of Oklahoma’s countryside and pastureland. Turning this invasive species into a profitable na [Read More]

Ranch Management University offers wildlife aspect

By Kay Ledbetter Texans interested in wildlife management will find a wealth of information during the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service Ranch Management University Oct. 20 to [Read More]

Pasture management workshop for small acreage owners

Cool season pastures and hay fields make up the biggest chunk of agricultural land use in Johnson and surrounding counties. Now is a good time to learn about resources to help [Read More]

Stockpiling pastures still an option for emergency grazing

By Mary Hightower University of Arkansas Extension Most producers have harvested a good quantity of hay this summer, but the forage quality is low in many cases [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]

Most hay selling steady, some areas weaker

In Nebraska and the East River area of South Dakota, baled hay sold steady on a light test. Dehydrated pellets in Northeast part of the state remains steady. Ground and delivered hay trading stead [Read More]

Hay trade slow to moderate

In Kansas, demand is moderate to good for dairy alfalfa, moderate for alfalfa pellets, light to moderate for grinding alfalfa and grass hay. Hay trade is slow to moderate, according to the Kansas Department of Agriculture-USDA M [Read More]

Ken Root

Ken Root

What does Africa bring to the world's table?

By Ken Root Editor’s note: Root has been in South Africa, Mozambique and Zambia over the past two weeks looking at farms and observing

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Sara Wyant

Sara Wyant

From GMOs to marijuana, voters will decide several state ballot questions

By Sara Wyant Editor’s note: Agri-Pulse Associate Editor Sarah Gonzalez contributed to this column. With the mid-term elections just

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Jennifer M Latzke

Jennifer M Latzke

Still making the best better

By Jennifer M. Latzke For more than a century, millions of young people all over the United States have been challenged by one motto—“To

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Kylene Scott

Kylene Scott

No water: Not a matter of whether, but when

By Kylene Scott News story after news story out of the Texas Panhandle reads like a broken record: It’s dry on the Plains, there’s

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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

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Larry Dreiling

Larry Dreiling

USDA to launch APH yield exclusion for 2015 spring crops; hard winter wheat still out

By Larry Dreiling Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack Oct. 21 announced the implementation of a new farm bil

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Jennifer Carrico

Jennifer Carrico

High beef prices continue as inventories are low

By Jennifer Carrico Beef producers continue to experience high prices, which are expected to continue for a few more years according to Charles Brown,

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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

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Trent Loos

Trent Loos

One great final ride

By Trent Loos With all of the discussion about “sustainably produced” products, what better example do we need than to look at the horse

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Jerry Nine

Jerry Nine

Amusing anecdotes from prairie life

By Jerry Nine There is a business in our town that employs about 70 people. Some of the employees were wanting to lose weight,

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