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barley, malting barley, feed barley, North Dakota Barley Council, malt barley, Minnesota Barley Growers Association

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Articles: 195 results from the past year. For older articles, see advanced options.

Edwardson: 'No barley no beer'
“Barley has transitioned from a commodity crop to a specialty crop,” said Steve Edwardson, executive administrator of the North Dakota Barley Council.
Monday, January, 13, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Some ND barley could be in trouble
KULM, N.D. — Blaine Lundgren figures this year’s untimely rains have cost him $250 per acre in barley quality. What looked like a major payday in mid-August looked much worse on Sept. 6.
Monday, September, 15, 2014 - Agweek - News

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ND’s major crop takes the stage in beer brewing
FARGO, N.D. — While hops might get all the credit for flavor in your favorite IPA, brewing experts say it’s malt’s time to shine. Malt is made from barley, a major North Dakota crop. With a growing craft brewing industry nationwide, there’s a renewed focus on types of malt used for beer.
Monday, March, 24, 2014 - Forum News Service - 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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ND research farm marks anniversary
Ed Hauf remembers when most farmers in his part of the world grew only wheat and barley. He also remembers when most crop rotations there included summer fallow, or keeping a field out of production, generally one year in three.
Monday, February, 10, 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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Seeding advancing
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Western Canada is 85 percent seeded with most areas done or close. Southeast and east-central Saskatchewan and western Manitoba remain wet. Perhaps 1.5 million to 2 million acres will not be seeded because of excess ground moisture.
Monday, June, 09, 2014 - 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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Pea markets steady
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — There isn’t a lot of news from the pea market. Trade is steady and mostly flat. Exports continue at a pace equivalent to just fewer than 3 million metric tons per year, largely to China, India and the U.S. Although exports are moving well, domestic use is lower and the carryover is building.
Monday, April, 14, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Limited demand for lentils
Lentils are always trading, but prompt delivery is another story. Exporters report limited global demand. Only Spain is a solid customer. Most buyers are going slowly. India has pretty much stopped buying. Reds are the only lentil that are showing any strength and some of that comes from shipping problems in Australia, currently harvesting.
Monday, December, 23, 2013 - Agweek - News

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Oats a crop to release
Oats are just another crop to get rid of now, along with every other grain. Now millers are dropping their price for oat products to their customers as the end users see the drop in farmgate levels and are starting to re-open standing contracts.
Monday, February, 10, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Fed gov slightly increases ND wheat estimates
The federal government has revised its estimates of North Dakota wheat production, though the changes are small.
Thursday, November, 14, 2013 - - News

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CWB adding to network with ‘state-of-the-art’ grain facility
CWB, formerly known as the Canadian Wheat Board, has announced plans to build its “first state-of-the-art grain facility.” The elevator, west of Portage La Prairie in Bloom, Manitoba, is expected to be ready to ship grain for the 2015 harvest. A 130-car loop track will facilitate car loading of up to 60,000 bushels per hour.
Monday, March, 24, 2014 - Agweek - News

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CWB adds to network
CWB, formerly known as the Canadian Wheat Board, plans to buy Great Sandhills Terminal near Leader, Saskatchewan. The proposed $17.4 million acquisition includes GST’s grain-handling facility near Leader, as well as a majority stake in Great Sandhills Railway, a short-line railroad that operates 197 kilometers of track between Swift Current and Burstall, Saskatchewan.
Tuesday, June, 24, 2014 - Agweek - News

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CWB adding to network
CWB, formerly known as the Canadian Wheat Board, has announced plans to build its “first state-of-the-art grain facility.”
Monday, March, 31, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Study: ND farmers have lost $66 million in revenue because of rail delays
According to a North Dakota State University study, North Dakota farmers have lost about $66 million as a result of agriculture shipment delays.
Friday, May, 02, 2014 - - News

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Mont. seminar will examine CWB changes
The old Canadian Wheat Board is gone, and that means new opportunities and challenges for Montana farmers.
Tuesday, June, 10, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Wheat exports slow
Wheat struggled throughout the week, losing ground every session during the week.
Monday, November, 11, 2013 - Agweek - News

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Mustard seedings up
Mustard did not have a great growing year. Seedings were up by 100,000 acres from last year, but production is unlikely to be up that much.
Monday, October, 06, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Canola prepares for larger acreage
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — The 2013 to ’14 Canadian canola carryout is expected to finish at more than 3 million metric tons, which will be a record. The commercial pipeline and on-farm storage will be saturated with canola stocks at the end of the crop year. This will keep basis levels historically wide.
Monday, April, 28, 2014 - Agweek - News

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