News & Events
- Farm Bureau helping farmers meet their water quality goals
- Restructured Ohio Farm Bureau Foundation has $10 million goal
- Protecting, improving agritourism
- Ohio Supreme Court case examines how grain bins are taxed
- A broader look at Ohio’s tax system
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Amid the brown clods of dirt are small black particles â€” remnants of charcoal fragments that were mixed into the soil two years ago. Flanner thinks that this carbon-rich material, known as biochar, has helped the crops to thrive,
Agriculture producers who depend on freight trains to move their harvest have managed to avoid the major rail gridlock that plagued farmers across much of the region last winter and into the spring.
his yearâ€™s show begins on Thursday this year and not Friday. The show will run from Jan. 29 and continues Jan. 30, and Jan. 31 at the Ohio Expo Center in Columbus.
It's a predictive modeling system to plant seeds, chemical applications, machinery and labor field by field, and can estimate the financial implications of switching equipment or adjusting a work force.
Location and quality of land continue to be main drivers of prices for a given tract of land. The lower supply of land for sale and the continued demand for agricultural land is maintaining general stability of the land market.
The more data farmers and producers can access regarding their fields, the better they can make decisions regarding how to manage their farm operations, experts say.
In contrast, McSpadden Gardener had patented the DNA sequence he performed on a bacteria â€“ native to Ohio soil â€“ that helps plants take up phosphorous, fight pathogens and withstand harsh conditions like drought.
The program allows agribusinesses to apply for an interest-rate reduction on new or existing loans or lines of credit up to $150,000.
We talked to the next generation of farmers, students, ag educators and millennials who play supporting roles in agriculture.
A Des Moines utility's plan to sue three northwest counties for polluting central Iowa's drinking water supply may have broad ramifications for state and U.S. farmers, who environmentalists complain have been too slow to embrace meaningful conservation practices