This article discusses hearings in Nebraska about the Keystone XL pipeline, including the story of a no-tiller whose fields could be damaged by construction of the pipeline, and we share a No-Till Farmer story about what farmers could potentially do about damages caused by pipelines.
Correcting acid soil conditions through the application of lime can have a significant impact on crop yields, especially with alfalfa. Liming is one of the most essential, but often overlooked, management decisions a producer can make.
Poultry litter can provide a significant and important supply of nutrients for crop production in areas where a supply of litter is available. Arkansas, Missouri and Oklahoma rank among the largest producers of poultry in the U.S.
For some farmers, their early transition to strip-till conjures up fond memories of higher yields or improved fertilizer placement, while for others, building those first berms serves more as reminder of how far they've come in their operation.
A Purdue University study shows that high-yielding, modern corn hybrids take up not only more nitrogen from soil but more micronutrients such as zinc, iron, manganese and copper. Nitrogen fertilizer rates also influence how much of these nutrients are stored in the grain at harvest.
Including starter fertilizer with any fertility program can play a big role in getting corn off to a vigorous start, but a key component to maximizing starter fertilizer applications involves managing the interplay between phosphorus (P) and zinc (Zn).
Favorable conditions and mellow fall strips set Beaver Dam, Wis., strip-tiller Ryan Nell up for a largely smooth planting process in 2021. He shares his experience planting corn and soybeans on his 2,200 acre operation, along with some of the seasonal
Discover 2-days of cutting-edge ideas, techniques and strategies in Omaha, Neb., Aug. 5-6. Join the most innovative, forward-thinking minds in strip-till to raise your level of strip-till profitability, efficiency and efficacy.
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.