Ten years of drought isn’t a good thing. It doesn’t help the bottom line of farmers or the […]
Greg Schwab, PhD., Director of Agronomy at Koch Agronomic Services, LLC (KAS), discusses preventing nitrogen loss despite variable weather conditions.
A new report released April 29 by the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency provides additional evidence that agricultural and […]
Gov. John Kasich has signed a bill aimed at protecting Lake Erie and Ohio’s water quality, reports editorial […]
California Governor Jerry Brown, in his most sweeping action to combat a devastating multi-year drought, ordered residents and […]
State lawmakers on Wednesday finalized new rules designed to curb toxic algal blooms on Lake Erie, calling the regulations a major step forward in addressing the problem.
The 4R Nutrient Stewardship Certification Program has announced Tyler Grain & Fertilizer Co. in Smithville, OH, has been […]
The associations truly appreciate the comprehensive approach and diligent work that the Ohio House of Representatives has dedicated to addressing water quality and House Bill 61.
Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Bill Northey has named Hagie Mfg. as a recipient of the Secretary’s Water Quality Initiative (WQI) Leader Award.
With 20 years of experience in curbing nutrient releases, ag stakeholders continue to pull together for new challenges.
Keeping this country’s water sources abundant and clean may be the new priority for this generation in production agriculture.
As farming practices increasingly attract interest from the general public, two farmers are ensuring they meet public approval.
The most recent Conservation In Action Tour (CTIC) hit South Florida recently to tour the Everglades Agricultural Area.
Gypsum, which has roots in the past as a farm soil treatment, also may have a bright future, and not just as a booster of crops but also as a protector of water.
A pair of studies published in the Journal of Environmental Quality today indicate that the buried network of drainage pipes known as the tile system can carry away as much phosphorus as surface runoff.
Illinois event highlights research and technology designed to better monitor and improve water quality — and the benefits of cooperative, coordinated effort.
Most farmers are willing to adopt a new conservation practice if they believe that nutrient loss from their fields will have a negative financial impact on their crop production.
A panel discussion on October 14 will include a significant discussion on key issues and solutions related to all aspects of harmful algal blooms.
Certified Crop Advisers are implementing the 4R Nutrient Stewardship Certification program in Lake Erie’s Western Basin to improve water quality.
Great crops this year have tapped the soil, and fall work is definitely called for, but how challenging will that get?