Much of southeastern Australia has been affected by drought for more than two years, impacting the agriculture industry as well as natural resources throughout parts of the country.
As we approach the mid-point of the season, which is trailing behind significantly in crop emergence, I share four of the most interesting insects creating “buzz” in the fields. Thistle caterpillar The showy “Painted Lady” is a bright, orange-and-black butterfly and is typically the domain of photographers and children’s classrooms. However, this season, its caterpillars
June 28, 12 p.m.
DTN’s Lead Analyst Todd Hultman will explain what USDA’s June 28 grain stocks report says about grain demand and take a look at USDA’s June acreage reports.
June 26-27, Salinas, CA
See DTN at the 2019 Forbes AgTech Summit, where global ag leaders and entrepreneurs will tackle some of the world’s biggest challenges.
The acquisition will enable the organization to accelerate data acquisition from a wide range of sensors across different industries and enable game-changing insights to drive dramatically improved business decisions.
With late planting and related issues already likely lowering yields, it’s important to stay on top of later-season issues that could reduce yield further. Here are a few things to watch for in your corn fields. 1. Insects While the consistent rain and cool weather has been a pain for farms, it’s been a
Matthesen will continue company’s global expansion and drive toward serving as the leading insights provider to customers who feed, fuel and protect the world.
30+ Year DTN Customer Marlan Johnson still finds DTN’s services as second to none.
It is no secret that planting has been off to a slow start. April slipped into May and now we are nearing June with planting progress far behind last year, and much below the 5-year average. I can relate to farmer’s frustrations as my intern, Levi Collins, and I struggled through rain and mud to
Wheat Tour DTN Staff Reporter Emily Unglesbee joined tour scouts last week, driving all over Kansas, making meticulous yield estimates and noting the kinds of details that go missing from USDA’s Crop Progress reports. Yes, Kansas wheat yields are expected to be higher this year as few traces of last year’s drought remain. The