Let’s just get right down to it. It has rained a lot. It’s probably going to rain a lot more. And if your reading this, you’re probably pretty worried.
Looking ahead to the rest of the season, one important consideration should be how much nitrogen is available to our corn crop.
It’s a tale as old as time. April rolls around, the sun comes out, and farmers across the Midwest hit the field. Spirits are high, corn is planted, and then…it happens
Planting has commenced and the corn markets are still down. That being said, many farmers are looking for ways to increase their corn yields without hurting their bottom line.
The first step in maximizing yield potential is to establish a uniform, fast growing, and vigorous stand of corn.
Soybeans compensate for stand loss extremely well and make their own nitrogen, so would a starter product pay?
Planting season is upon us and one thing that is on every farmers’ mind is how to maximize their return on investment (ROI) and increase yields this season.
Let’s play a game. It’s called two truths and a lie. We’ll tell you three facts, two are true and one of them is not.