Field Crop News
As the soybean acreage continues to grow, we will have more acres of soybeans planted in to “virgin” soils where there has been no recent history of soybeans. Take a closer look at soybeans in “Virgin” soils for nodulation before its too late.
Members of the Aster family, particularly the ragweeds, are never good neighbors and it’s key to understand what your post treatment options are.
The Pennsylvania Soybean Promotion board is sponsoring the discovery of valuable crop management information for producers across Pennsylvania in an effort to improve the production and use of the commodity.
Slow crop development and untimely rains in Pennsylvania during 2014 have increased the risks to our small grain crops.
Rainfall deficits have shrunk in many sections as a result of moderately wet May. Temperatures remain just a bit above normal, but no prolonged heat has occurred or is foreseen.
You did not have an opportunity to burn down your no-till soybean fields? Read about some weed control options.
Does your corn crop need additional Nitrogen to produce a top yield? Here are two ways to find out:
Take a look at some common symptoms associated with field crop herbicide injury.
Take time to dispose of used pesticide containers properly.
Join fellow producers at this field event on June 10th in New Columbia, Union County.
A pattern of warm, humid days mixed with cooler, drier days is expected this week and should continue into mid-June.
After significant flights of black cutworm moths were observed across parts of the state this spring, growers are advised to scout their corn fields for black cutworm feeding.
Stay alert for cereal leaf beetle in small grains and potato leafhopper in alfalfa.
Research conclusions for pokeweed control in corn and soybean.
Poison hemlock is growing aggressively in Southeast PA. Review this weed’s key identification features to avoid unintentional livestock poisoning.
After some substantial rainfall over the commonwealth late last week, a much drier pattern will ensue for the upcoming seven days.
Two weather fronts, one from the East and one from the West, collided last Thursday May 15th, causing the atmosphere near the U.S. East coast to be squeezed like a sponge.