The latest USDA Crop Progress report, which reports data for the week ended Oct. 18, 2020, shows 60% of corn has been harvested, above the 28% harvested this time last year and the 5 year average of 43%.
According to the latest crop progress report from USDA, 61% of soybeans have been harvested as of the week ended Oct. 11, 2020. This surpasses both the 23% harvested this time last year and the 5 year average of 42%.
According to the latest USDA Crop Progress report, 59% of corn was reported mature as of the week ended Sept. 20, 2020. This is more than double the 26% reported mature in the same week last year and the 5 year average of 49%.
Corn harvests in 2019 are still behind both last year’s progress and their 5 year average, according to the most recent USDA crop progress report. Soybean harvests have caught up with last year’s harvest and remain just 3% behind the 5 year average.
This week’s USDA Crop Progress report showed that corn harvest remains behind both the 5 year average and the 2018 harvest numbers, while soybean harvest continues to regain lost ground, matching the 2018 harvest for this week.
As of Oct. 13, 22% of corn acres were in the bin, along with 26% of soybeans, according to USDA’s latest Crop Progress report. Condition of the crops moving to the harvest season remained essentially unchanged from the past several weeks.
BASF Vice President of U.S. Crop Protection Scott Kay lead the discussion featuring farmers Dan Luepkes (Illinois) and Kelly Garrett (Iowa). The panel shared insights on using data and technology to maximize success in the field.
For more than a quarter of a century, the National No-Tillage Conference has been providing the practical tips and information you need to run a more successful no-till operation. In our 30th anniversary year, we’re ready to do it again as our event returns to beautiful downtown Louisville, Ky., at the legendary Galt House Hotel.
Kuhn Krause's focus, above all, is to continue to produce quality products to serve producers better; to strive to respond to their needs with new tools and new technology to meet their growing challenges. Agronomic practices are constantly changing, and at a faster pace now than ever.