If you farm a large livestock operation, then you have a lot of free fertilizer, and likely a lot of government regulation around the application of manure and pad runoff as well. Damian learns about a unique system that captures and utilizes the free fertilizer.
Kevin talks about the difference he is seeing on the corn that received a few extra product applications versus the corn that did not.
With elevated fertilizer prices the new norm and even questions of availability of synthetic fertilizers, manure has become quite popular. But what do we know now about manure that we didn’t as recently as a few years ago as it pertains to application rates, nutrient availability, and preserving the nutrients after manure application? Dave Kaltenberg with Agrotech USA sits down for an informative discussion on maximizing manure as a crop input.
Chad is strip-tilling earlier than usual this season thanks to the good harvest weather this fall. He talks about his rig and his application.
Does it matter where you farm? Or is it just the soil that matters when choosing the right inputs? Damian talks with Mike Evans and Stephanie from Agroliquid about geographical differences and how that changes farming practices.
Markets are always a bit volatile but 2022 was more so than average. Corn prices moved up and down by more than 30%, cotton prices dropped by half, and soybeans weren’t always stable. It’s a good practice to look back at what the year taught you in order to make adjustments for greater success in the year ahead. Bryce Guse and Sean Findley with Silveus Financial join XtremeAg’s Layne Miles to discuss 2022 surprises, predictions made right and wrong, and strategies that worked.
The installation of drain tile 2 years ago has changed farming for Chad, opening up new areas of the field for growth. He explains how the ADS lift station, remote monitoring and weather station work together to deliver a new level of precision water management.
Chad takes a look at the relationship between uneven residue distribution and emergence in his wheat crop.