We're Not in Kansas Anymore: Milo in Maryland?
Temple Rhodes was looking for an alternative to soybeans as a double crop following his wheat harvest. With sandy, less-than-good ground to work with, and tremendous deer pressure, Temple - with commentary from his father — decided soybeans wouldn’t work. After doing a little research and consulting with Nachurs’ Tommy Roach, Temple opted to experiment with 185 acres of double crop Milo, or grain sorghum as it’s also known. Temple explains his first ever Milo crop, his practices, and why grain sorghum makes sense for him (and it might make sense for you!). Hint: Chinese booze and bird seed are growth markets!
Presented by Advanced Drainage Systems
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