Ag technology is bright spot for graduates
The recently released report from USDA’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture and Purdue University’s College of Agriculture shows that nearly 58,000 jobs will open annually across the United States relating to the agriculture industry.
Misreading product labels plays a large role in residue violations
Reading and understanding product labeling is vital for taking care of your cattle and protecting dairy wellness. Labels explain what the products are supposed to do, how to use them and which animals are approved for their use.
Determining the Value of Weathered Hay
Samuel Roberts Noble Foundation
The drought of 2011 is set to go down in the record books as one of the most severe in history. Most livestock producers in the Southern Great Plains have not been able to put up enough hay to meet their requirements in a normal growing season, let alone during a drought when they will have to start feeding hay earlier in the year.
Veterinarians: Your Key to Health
Would you guess that a veterinarian may be more important to your health than a family physician? That’s right, a veterinarian. Most of us are fortunate to have access to a cornucopia of safe, affordable, nutritious food on a daily basis.
Johne’s Disease could bring you to ‘yo knees’
Producers learned about a detrimental disease, which can affect beef herds, at the Kansas State University Beef Cattle and Forage Crops Field Day in Mound Valley last week. Johne’s Disease, pronounced “Yo-knees,” has made a name for itself in recent years.
10 COOL Things to Know
House Committee on Agriculture
In the coming days, the World Trade Organization (WTO) is expected to release its fourth and final decision on the U.S. Country of Origin Labeling (COOL) rule and announce if the United States has been found compliant with trade standards.
Look back at the spring calving season and start to make improvements now
Only 1 to 2 months ago the spring calving cows were calving, the temperature was cold and some of the calving pastures were muddy.