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  1. Drought-Stressed Crops May Pose Risks to Livestock

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drought-stressed-crops-may-pose-risks-livestock

    August 24, 2005 COLUMBUS, Ohio — Dry conditions can do more than just put yield limits on corn. Such situations can also be cause for concern for those growers harvesting their crop for silage.   Maurice Eastridge, an Ohio State University Extension rumin ...

  2. Droughts Have Few Financial Impacts on Farmers

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/droughts-have-few-financial-impacts-farmers

    September 11, 2002 COLUMBUS, Ohio- A drought may make a growing season seem pretty ugly for a grower- affecting crop performance that impacts production, shrinks yields and ultimately creates economic problems. But the weather occurrence, as it impacts th ...

  3. Drought Web Site Provides Management Information

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drought-web-site-provides-management-information

    August 1, 2002 COLUMBUS, Ohio- Ohio producers and growers who have concerns regarding potential drought conditions that may affect crop and livestock performance can refer to an Ohio State University drought Web site for management information. The Web si ...

  4. Drought Stressed Crops Can Be Chopped For Silage

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drought-stressed-crops-can-be-chopped-silage

    August 9, 2007 WOOSTER, Ohio-- Ohio farmers giving up on their drought-stressed corn and soybeans for grain may find value in chopping the plants for silage, especially in situations of low forage inventory.   Bill Weiss, an Ohio State University animal n ...

  5. Drought Adding A Wrinkle to Crop Marketing Decisions

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drought-adding-wrinkle-crop-marketing-decisions

    September 11, 2002 COLUMBUS, Ohio- Drought conditions impacting over half of the contiguous United States are generating more market uncertainty than normal, which may make marketing decisions more difficult come harvest. "Historically, there is the ...

  6. Drift Retardant Chemicals Serve Their Purpose

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drift-retardant-chemicals-serve-their-purpose

    June 17, 2004 COLUMBUS, Ohio — Drift retardant chemicals may be an option to help reduce spray drift on field crops, but their effectiveness continues to be questioned. An Ohio State University agricultural engineering study has shown that the products li ...

  7. Drip Irrigation Demo and Education Unit Grand Opening at OSU South Centers

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drip-irrigation-demo-and-education-unit-grand-opening-osu-south-centers

    October 9, 2008 PIKETON, Ohio-- Israeli irrigation systems that reduce water consumption and improve application efficiency will be the focus of a new irrigation demonstration and training unit located at Ohio State University South Centers at Piketon.   ...

  8. Drainage Technology Demonstrated at Farm Science Review

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/drainage-technology-demonstrated-farm-science-review

    August 31, 2010 LONDON, Ohio – The Ohio Land Improvement Contractors Association (OLICA) will be returning to Ohio State University's Farm Science Review.   The organization, an affiliate of the Land Improvement Contractors of America, will showcase ...

  9. Don't Skip Soybean Aphid Scouting Despite Low Numbers

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/dont-skip-soybean-aphid-scouting-despite-low-numbers

    July 22, 2002 WOOSTER, Ohio- The soybean aphid has just now made an appearance in Ohio's soybean fields and growers should begin scouting their fields to monitor population levels. Ron Hammond, an Ohio State University entomologist with the Ohio Agri ...

  10. Dormant Turfgrass Still Needs a Little 'TLC'

    https://news-archive.cfaes.ohio-state.edu/news-release/dormant-turfgrass-still-needs-little-tlc

    August 7, 2001 CINCINNATI, Ohio- Turfgrasses throughout many parts of Ohio, especially in the north and northeast, are turning brown to counteract the stresses associated with lack of sufficient rainfall and hot weather. Joe Boggs, an Ohio State Universit ...

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