AMY'S RANCH SLANTS A Perfect Afternoon for Book Reading
I caught my husband Art re-reading parts of my book this afternoon after he returned from checking on our cows up at Pringle.
Just wanted to say a quick thank you to everyone whos shared posts on F... Posted on 12/19/13 at 6:10 PM
RURAL REFLECTIONS Truth, happiness, joy
I went for a ride in the Ranger this morning, right at dawn. I like to
look at current projects and form my morning with a cup of coffee and
a little ride. I saw a sand hill crane trolling along at ab... Posted on 9/28/13 at 7:29 AM
“Many hands make light work,” goes the old saying. We’ve probably all heard or lived those words. It comes from an old English playwright named Heywood, the Google tells me, but it’s as true today as it was in 1546.
Farmers and ranchers might someday be able to quickly fabricate parts and components for their machines using 3-D printers.
A demonstration of the technology will be held at 4:30 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 26, at the Burleigh County 4H Building, 3715 East, Bismarck Expressway, Bismarck. The event is free to the public.
Reared in Marshall, N.D., Gjermundson says he dreamt of becoming a rodeo champion — he and his two brothers plastered their walls with posters of rodeo greats such as Larry Mahan and Jim Shoulders — but few could have predicted the kid from western North Dakota would go on to win four saddle bronc riding world championships.
Until a few years ago, Travis Dagman was an architect in the Twin Cities. His wife, Dana, was a facilities manager there.
Now they farm about 2,500 acres near Enderlin, N.D. By historical standards, that’s a large farm. By current standards, it’s not.
Farmers and ranchers in northern North Dakota raise a wide range of crops and livestock. In response, the annual Lake Region Extension Service Roundup in Devils Lake, N.D., will again offer an array of informational sessions.
Housed at Prairie Rose Training Center in Bismarck, N.D., Captain Hook is an Arabian pinto gelding who twice earned top honors this year in dressage competitions at the Canadian Nationals in August, an event put on by the Arabian Horse Association.
Wisconsin dairy farmer Kevin Ainsworth rushed to the emergency room in 1992, when he sliced off the tip of his finger. Other than a quick trip in 2010 when a test during a blood donation raised a false alarm about hepatitis C, that was his last visit to a doctor.
We had a pretty good Christmas here at the Taylor Ranch. When calves are $2 a pound, it sure helps make the holidays jolly. We put the money right back into circulation and bought a few nice Christmas presents for family, young and old.
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