Live catttle, feeder cattle and lean hog prices continue to see no change on Wednesday, still resting at $143.35, $208.75 and $28.28, respectively. Corn prices bounced back on Wednesday, jumping 20 cents to $3.93. Wheat prices saw no change.
Music starts and the dark screen transitions to a salt-and-pepper-haired man in a purple button-down shirt sitting in front of a tin-barn studio backdrop. “Hi, folks, it’s Dr. Dan from Doc Talk here today, and I’m sure glad you joined us,” he says with a smile and a slight twinge of a Midwestern drawl. “Today we’re going to be talking about something that is very common in the beef industry. Stay tuned, we’re going to have a great show.”
Today's lucky Instagrammer is artist, Margo Geddes for taking this awesome picture of traveling cattle with an amazing view of the mountains. See more picture of nature on her Instagram page @whiteantlerflowers!
Choice boxed beef dropped again Wednesday to $232.67. The 53-cent decline brought the 27-day average price to $242.20. Select boxed beef prices saw a 30-cent fall, bringing the 27-day average price to $238.58.
Choice primal rib saw the largest fall on Wednesday, dropping $3.41 to hit $321.14. Choice primal short plate was not far behind with a fall of $2.67. Choice primal loin was the only cut to not fall, increasing $3.64 on Wednesday.
The printing press. Electricity. Penicillin. Most wouldn’t want to give these up. So why do people expect farmers and ranchers to give up advancements that keep us fed and clothed? Gene Hall with the Texas Farm Bureau explains.
Students interested in a career in the beef industry now have the chance to win a The Cattlewomen Beef Legacy Scholarship from the Nebraska Grape and Sizzle Committee and the Lincoln County Cattlewomen.
By Andrew Griffith, University of Tennessee Extension
Readers of this article likely read popular press articles or attend educational meetings where Dr. Gary Bates, Dr. Justin Rhinehart, Dr. Lew Strickland, or others introduce new ideas and practices that could benefit cattle producers. None of the three specialists specifically named write those articles or conduct those meetings to hear themselves talk. All three educators truly want to see beef cattle producers improve production efficiencies, profitability, and become better stewards of available resources. They know helping improve a person’s operation will help improve the beef cattle herd across the state which is one of their goals.