Tell Us Why It’s Ethical to Eat Meat: A Contest
New York Times
Ethically speaking, vegetables get all the glory. In recent years, vegetarians — and to an even greater degree vegans, their hard-core inner circle — have dominated the discussion about the ethics of eating.
Milk EPD an Accurate Indicator of Milk Production and Calf Performance
Dr. Rick Rasby, Professor of Animal Science, Animal Science, University of Nebraska
In a long-term study, Oklahoma State University researchers mated crossbred cows to Angus or Hereford bulls that were either very high or very low for milk expected progeny differences (EPDs).
Speadsheet program aids cattlemen with herd management decisions
More often than not, the decisions associated with running a cattle operation come down to numbers: how many cattle on how many acres and how much feed at what cost to feed a cow that will bring what price at the market. When asking, "Is it worth it?" the answer can usually be found in numbers.
10 diagnostics for stocker programs
Bovine Veterinarian Magazine
Geni Wren Jessica Laurin, DVM, Animal Health Center of Marion Co. Inc., Marion, Kan., has many stocker/backgrounder clients in her area on the edge of the Kansas Flint Hills. Laurin is a fan of preventive and diagnostic medicine to head off problems.
Iowans really serious about seeking employment in production agriculture these days are well advised to avoid certain fatal mistakes when it comes to resume construction.
Rains Offer Game Changing Conditions for Cattle Producers
Oklahoma Farm Report
Recent weather and the calendar ensure that spring will happen in a significant part of the drought region in the Southern Plains. Unusually warm temperatures, additional rain, and the approach of April have changed the prospects for much of eastern Oklahoma and eastern Texas. Soils are saturated in much of the region and green up is occurring rapidly.
‘Virtual Water,’ Maine Tomatoes and the Cattle Trade
Our rivals at Fortune magazine have a curiosity item in their latest issue about growing tomatoes in the snows of a Maine winter. They’re hydroponic, raised inside a greenhouse, and reportedly sold locally.