News & Events
- 12 Receive Ohio Farm Bureau Federation Foundation Scholarships
- Farm Bureau opposes marijuana measure
- Ohio Farm Bureau Member Savings Testimonials
- A look at OFBF’s work on the state’s $71 billion operating budget
- Brochure available about state’s new nutrient application law
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Nobody knows the shortcomings of the organic standard, or GMO corn, or no-till, better than the farmer who has put it into practice. But the farther you get from the farm, the louder the voices get.
as supporters of the bill in Congress pointed out, so far, there isnâ€™t any safety risk from, GMO foods, sometimes also called GE foods, for genetically engineered
â€śItâ€™s made raising a healthy crop easier,â€ť said Davis, who farms 3,600 acres of corn and soybeans in Delaware County. â€śWe can do it non-GMO, but weâ€™d need more pesticide and labor. (GMOs) make it a lot easier on the farmer. â€śWe all want safe, economical food, and this is how we can do it for the masses.â€ť
Funds are flowing back into agricultural commodities for the first time since 2012 as investors look to capitalize on cheap prices, bullish demand and the threat of crop damage from an El Nino weather pattern
There is also innovation in agriculture, and Colorado State University President Tony Frank said there is probably no other industry that has changed more during a time period than agriculture