MU Extension guide on forage irrigation systems available

University of Missouri Extension has released a guide for farmers thinking about using a forage irrigation system. FULL STORY »

Scout pastures for armyworms, but spraying not always necessary

Arkansas is home to two kinds of armyworms – true armyworms and fall armyworms. During their last two stages of growth, they eat tremendous amounts of grass so scouting pastures for armyworms is essential, says Dr. David Fernandez, Cooperative Extension Program livestock specialist at the University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff. FULL STORY »

Waters of the United States and the Clean Water Act

On June 22, 1969, The Cuyahoga River in Ohio caught fire and national attention. This was at least the 13th time since 1868 that the river has caught fire as a result of point source pollution of the river by manufacturers along its banks. FULL STORY »

Weed Watch: Watch for invasive species

Pastures or rangeland depleted by drought could become especially susceptible to invasive weeds, partly because of lack of competition from desirable forage plants and also due to potential introduction of weed seeds from outside sources. FULL STORY »

Cold rain right after planting causes problems

It may be too early to think about replanting corn yet, but it’s a good time to look at guides from University of Missouri Extension or seed dealers, said MU Extension agronomy specialist Bill Wiebold. FULL STORY »

Weed Watch: Overgrazing is an invitation to weeds

The less you spend on feed to produce that pound, the more of that cash goes to your bottom line. This all means the forage resource on cow-calf and stocker operations is more valuable than ever, and weed infestations that limit forage production are more costly than ever. FULL STORY »

Alfalfa weevil survived winter, larvae threaten first-cutting hay Play video

“Alfalfa fields face a double hit by weevils this spring. There are more adult weevils than I’ve ever seen,” says Wayne Bailey. FULL STORY »

Forage availability and its costs

With spring green-up slowly occurring nationwide, hay production will be starting soon if it has not already begun. The droughts that have affected much of the country over the past few years have strained forage production and hay stocks. FULL STORY »

Summer annual forages help close gaps

Good forage management involves keeping forage supply matched up with animal needs during that time. Summer annual forages provide hay and pasturing at times when cool-season forages such as tall fescue cease growth during the hot summer months. FULL STORY »

BeefTalk: Grass turnout date is more than a desire

Evidence of the calving season in the northern Great Plains is clear. All one needs to do is drive down any road and look at the pastures. You will see lots of calves bouncing around on warm days. FULL STORY »

Summer annuals help close seasonal gaps in forages

After an uncharacteristically brutal winter, spring in Arkansas is bringing green growth to the state. If cattle and other livestock have grazed through almost all forage on pasture land, there is a resource available for the upcoming summer months. FULL STORY »

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