We are entering the time window in Kansas where corn producers should be scouting fields and assessing the need for a foliar fungicide application.
Summer is upon us and the reality is that it means long workdays are ahead for farmers and ranchers and the agribusinesses that support them.
Dirt is what you sweep under the cabin rug, but soil is a living ecosystem that sustains plants, animals, and humans.
A cool, wet May has given way to a hot, dry June, and that’s just fine with cotton growers who, as late as the last week of May, were seeing acres too wet to plant.
There have been some extremely high temperatures during the last week in Kansas.
As harvest begins in some parts of the U.S., we want to share our annual wheat harvest photo contest.
A common obstacle to bountiful wheat harvests is the central Plains is more pervasive than many growers realize, but a study led by the Agricultural Research Service spells out how it can be readily overcome.
Several years ago Oklahoma State University Extension Entomologist tom Royer started noticing tank-mixing of pyrethroid insecticide with winter top-dress nitrogen becoming more popular across his state with continuous wheat.
The hard freezes during the week of April 13-17 could have impacted some alfalfa stands. If so, producers will have to decide how to manage their stands in the coming weeks.
As long as we can remember, towering white, cement elevators operated by farm cooperatives were just about the only way people stored their grain.
Several new occurrences of wheat stripe rust in Tyree Ag's service area and all of Kansas and Oklahoma.
To our customers, we thank you.
Open-minded, common sense individuals matched with hands-on technology are making a difference in the drive to conserve water in the Ogallala Aquifer.
Hail near Centerview, Kansas, left a view looking more like winter as an April 19 storm dropped 4 to 5 inches of hail accumulation, according to the National Weather Service.
For producers it means they can spend less money and harvest more bushels.