U.S. Department of Agriculture Rural Development State Director for Kansas, Lynne Hinrichsen, highlighted that USDA is providing $150 million in grants through the agency's Community Facilities Program.
Kansas State University researchers studying a fungal disease capable of taking out an entire wheat crop are finding new evidence that the pathogen is even more feisty than they originally thought.
This article is from the High Plains Journal recaps current research and the recent Water Technology Farm Field Day that was held on August 23 in Central Kansas.
As days get hotter and drier, the population of spider mites increases. The damage caused by these creatures also increases.
What is the benefit of fostering your kid's vibrant voice? They may become a next generation farm advocate.
The workplace culture created by the owners and management can go a long way in attracting and retaining the “people coefficient” in the business equation.
Corn Source: New corn disease is a growing concern, especially in a wet year.
See what U.S. presidents have had to say about our nation's farmers.
We want to see wheat harvest from your point of view! Submit your photos in one of our two categories for your chance to win!
For many growers, 2019 has been a challenging year for planting and growing crops in a weed-free environment. Grain sorghum, in particular, is greatly dependent on a successful pre-emergence program.
A team of Kansas State University wheat scientists are tapping into 10,000 years of evolution in the plant's genetic code as part of their continued efforts to understand how historic processes that shaped modern wheat can help to improve the varieties grown by today's farmers.
When someone passes away in a small town, the loss is felt throughout the entire community.
"The wheat crop in central Kansas is now moving through the flag leaf emergence and flowering stages of growth. The crop is most advanced in the southeast and south central region where many fields are either flowering or already into the early stages of grain development. Wheat in the north central and northwestern regions generally ranges from late-jointing to flag leaf emergence. These growth stages are critical for many wheat diseases and management decisions."
The warm sunshine of spring has melted winter's icy grip and that means one thing - field work is about to get underway.