Minnesota woman raises LaMancha goats for 20-plus years
Animals have always been a big part of Lori Guenther's life. "I just love it," she said. "I can't think of me living a life without animals." She gr...
Abnormal planting seasons might be the new norm in Upper Midwest
Marlow Nelson, a 68-year-old Powers Lake, N.D., farmer, used to have a pretty good idea of what spring planting season would bring. Though no two spri...
AgweekTV: Learning about Lamancha goats
Check out AgweekTV! This week, reporter Tracy Frank shows viewers the charm of Lamancha goats....
BOZEMAN, Mont. — Robert E. “Bob” Lee, a rancher from Judith Gap, Mont., and respected leader in the agricultural community, will receive an honorary doctorate in animal and range sciences from Montana State University during the university’s spring commencement May 9.
Fargo-Moorhead is a perfect example of a continental climate in which the temperature can vary as air is blown around the region by various random weather patterns. The greatest one-day range was 44 degrees on March 14 when it was 24 in the morning and 68 in the afternoon.RELATED CONTENT
Eric Skolness, of Glyndon, Minn., was recently recognized for his efforts in developing new business for Farmers National Co. during 2014.
Carrie Hammer, the North Dakota State University Extension Service’s equine specialist, has been named to the Scientific Advisory Council for the Horses and Humans Research Foundation.
BROOKINGS, S.D. — South Dakota State University’s College of Agriculture & Biological Sciences has appointed Lora Duxbury Berg as director of marketing and communications, pending approval from the Board of Regents.
With the weather warming up the next few days, it is apparent the month of March will finish about seven degrees warmer than average. Even though most of us were disappointed in the weather, it was probably the early warmth (75 degrees March 15) that spoiled us.
Soybeans, once a novelty in Western Canadian fields, are poised to reach record-large acreage again this year, and some of the world’s biggest seed companies are betting they have further room to grow in a country known for wheat and canola.RELATED CONTENT
Leaders of North Dakota’s largest farmer-member organization decided Friday to pursue a ballot measure asking voters to reject a recently signed bill that would relax the state’s anti-corporate farming law to allow non-family corporations to own dairy and swine operations.