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oats, Wild Oats

Articles: 104 results from the past year. For older articles, see advanced options.

Oats coming back to life
Many buyers had nominal bids of $2 per bushel, but weren’t taking delivery this winter. Oats were the last crop to get loaded in anything that moves grain. Even now, with the rail system gradually normalizing, there are few, if any, oats moving anywhere by rail. But now, at least if you do some legwork, you can probably find a buyer.
Monday, May, 19, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Oats harvest starts
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — The first oats from the southern prairies are coming off OK. Weights are adequate to good — most is coming in between 240 and 260 grams per half liter (millers want a minimum of 240 grams) and yields are running between 100 and 130 bushels per acre. Quality seems fine.
Tuesday, September, 02, 2014 - Agweek - News

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2014 Wild Oats Planting Survey
Wild Oats subscribers were asked what they planted in 2013 and their intentions for 2014. The 2014 survey included 89 western Canadian farmers cropping 291,000 acres. Responses were received in February.
Monday, March, 10, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Oats moving higher
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Soybean futures had a good run since October — up $1.50 per bushel, including a bump of close to 40 cents Jan. 5. Even more impressive from a Canadian farmer’s perspective, the Canadian dollar sank from 93 cents U.S. to 84 cents since June. That’s a 10 percent boost in Canadian prices.
Monday, January, 12, 2015 - Agweek - News

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Spring crops harvest underway
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Spring crops, specifically oats and barley, are starting to be taken off in southern areas. Quality and yields appear about normal. Oats have decent weights. Rain has been scarce since June and it’s been hot. A crop that looked to be above-average might now be about average.
Monday, August, 25, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Infestations reported in SD winter wheat
BROOKINGS, S.D. — Bird cherry-oat aphids and greenbugs made the news this fall, with infestations reported in winter wheat fields across central and south-central South Dakota.
Monday, December, 15, 2014 - - News

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Specialty crops draw more interest after drop in wheat, corn and soybean prices
Tyler Lang might be a little busier than usual the next few months. The Sterling, N.D., seed salesman handles crops such as barley, oats and field peas, and his product line has extra appeal going into the new growing season. “There should be more interest this year,” he says.
Monday, February, 23, 2015 - Agweek - News

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Soybeans difficult to move
Soybeans are one of the crops that have suddenly become just another commercial product. Delmar commodities in Winkler, Manitoba, has been buying all winter for its crush, but elevators went no-bid in January and only re-opened their doors in April.
Monday, June, 16, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Soybeans coming
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Soybean harvest has started in southern Manitoba. Yields and quality seem OK. Most is coming in at 30 to 35 bushels per acre. Even better, they’re dry.
Monday, September, 29, 2014 - Agweek - News

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WASDE report projects soybean exports up
There are no changes to the 2013 to ’14 U.S. all wheat supply and use projections this month. A 15 million bushel increase in projected hard red spring wheat exports is offset by a decrease for soft red winter wheat, with both changes reflecting the pace of sales and shipments. Projected ending stocks for both classes are adjusted accordingly. The projected season-average farm price for all wheat is up 10 cents on the bottom end of the range to $6.75 to $6.95 per bushel based on recent strength in prices.
Monday, March, 17, 2014 - - News

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Canola climbing
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — The milling wheat market has a number of risk factors moving forward.
Monday, December, 22, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Harvest delays lead to repeat NASS survey
Farmers who raise small grains in eight states, including Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota and Montana, will be surveyed again on their harvest progress. The National Agricultural Statistics Service, an arm of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, made the announcement Sept. 30.
Wednesday, October, 01, 2014 - - News

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Lentils markets remain red-hot
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Lentil markets remain red-hot. It’s a gift, considering the poor quality. The year started out looking heavy, with 2014 plantings way up from 2013, but it was a tough production year, both quantity and quality.
Monday, February, 16, 2015 - Agweek - News

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WASDE reports wheat, soybeans up
U.S. wheat ending stocks for 2013 to ’14 are projected 25 million bushels higher, with lower imports more than offset by a reduction in feed and residual use. Imports are projected 5 million bushels lower based on available shipment data.
Monday, April, 14, 2014 - - News

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Forage supply and dairy production
BROOKINGS, S.D. — In the Upper Plains, it might not be economical, or even practical, to plant another grain crop during the growing year. But it might be in the producer’s interest to consider a cover crop to increase revenues.
Monday, August, 25, 2014 - - News

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ND corn nears 5-year average
Agweek country’s planting progress is catching up with normal figures, but was interrupted by rain, according to the latest weekly report from the National Agricultural Statistics Service, released June 2.
Monday, June, 09, 2014 - Agweek - News

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West-central ND crops look good, but need warmth
Most fields and pastures in Mercer County and southern McLean County in north Dakota are thriving, a blend of vibrant green and yellow that reflects ample moisture.
Monday, July, 14, 2014 - Agweek - News

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WASDE: Soybeans up wheat, corn down
U.S. wheat supplies for 2014 to ’15 are down 10 million bushels, based on updated production estimates for the states resurveyed following the Sept. 30 small grains report.
Monday, November, 17, 2014 - USDA - News

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Mustard types have different markets
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — The three different mustards have distinctly different markets. Yellow is hot. Western Canadian farmers grew a larger crop last year than the year before, and most was yellow. Prices fell hard after harvest but have been on the upswing since, and new-crop prices are even higher. Trade is brisk. Farmers are selling and processors are busy. Yellow bids range between 33.5 to 36 cents per pound. Most, but not all, processors are buying.
Monday, February, 23, 2015 - Agweek - News

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