The Sensation | The XtremeAg Show, S1. Ep6.
26 Mar 2433m 58s

They risk their lives to deliver payloads to over 127 million acres of farmland each year. Chad's plan to install drainage hits a rock. Temple makes sure his kids have their "day in the sun" as farmers. Matt focuses on boosting his soybean yields.

The XtremeAg Show is presented by Concept AgriTek.

Season 1 | Episode 6

Copyrights © 2024 All Rights Reserved by XtremeAg.Farm, LLC

00:24 This episode of the Extreme Ag Show is presented by concept Agritech Cowboy is the game changer, getting it in 00:32 through the leaves and into the plant circulatory system. That's why this product is 00:37 so effective at delivering both calcium and boron to plants at critical times when they need it the most. 00:44 Whether you call them crop dusters or aerial applicators, there's no mistaking the value they bring to agriculture. 00:51 But a field needs an application. That's where these brave pilots step in, covering more acres in a few hours than a ground 00:59 sprayer can do in a day. There's no autopilot to lean on. The aircraft is constantly being maneuvered 01:07 by the pilot dodging trees and power lines while precisely applying their payloads from about eight feet off the ground. 01:17 I had say it's a dangerous job, but anything can be dangerous job. I would 100% say that it's a dangerous job, 01:24 but I kind of have a motto is number one is always safety. Yeah, it's dangerous, 01:30 but the idea of being a daredevil is not what this is about. Of both people say I'm crazy, they'll, 01:38 I'm having people in public all the time. So you're that guy that hits, almost hits them power lines every time. 01:43 I'd say I'm crazy too for doing it, but it is what it is. So to the people that say that you have 01:49 to be crazy, I would have to agree. Um, Yeah, this is what I've wanted to do since I was a little kid, always growing up around planes. 01:59 Uh, when I was a 11 years old, they started teaching me to fly. Uh, from there on, I finished all my licenses 02:05 through high school and as soon as I graduated, I went straight and finished out the rest of my license to become a commercial pilot. 02:12 And from there on, I've been flying a crop dust ever since. Me personally, I didn't come into this until I was 25, 02:19 and I think that the reason that I didn't is because I knew that I wasn't mature enough. But I think to be the kind of person that it takes 02:25 to be an aerial applicator is a confident person. It's all about just split decisions, whether you make that pass, what, you know, 02:33 you're coming up at a tree line at 150, 160, The sensation of crop dust is tremendous. You can just feel free, sort 02:42 of like riding a, a free rollercoaster. Whichever way you want it to go, you can make a go. It, it feels like you're playing a video game. 02:50 I'm not kidding. I mean, you're, you're in a video game When you're in the field. It's, it's a lot to keep in your head 03:00 and a lot going on when you are doing 160, 170 mile an hour, a couple feet off the ground, dodging a power line here 03:08 and there watching your, uh, GPS system trying to keep it within a foot or two of where you're supposed to be lined up at 03:15 and you're constantly adjusting for everything that you're doing or controlling spray, controlling, uh, how far it's gonna drift here 03:24 To control the drift. I'll tell you a hundred percent is experience. We have to account for the drift 03:30 of probably, I would say a half a mile. And, you know, a lot of people think that tree lines will stop it or buildings are stopping it, 03:36 and that's, that's not the case. People ask me how I get so low to the ground and it takes a while to get that site perception of 03:44 what is too low, what is too high, and that, and that altitude changes between the crops. So, and, uh, cotton crop, 03:53 I'll fly a little bit lower in a corn crop, I'll fly a little bit higher and it all, it is all based off of the top of the crops 04:00 what your site picture precedes at. I can tell you that I have felt every imaginable emotion in that airplane. 04:09 But there, yeah, I scare myself sometimes for sure. There has been some times that I had to, uh, just fly around for a second and gather myself Yeah. 04:19 And, and clean out my pants Of the many hazards these pilots encounter. Power lights just might be the worst. 04:28 My uncle had sat me down and told me, Hey, there's a line that goes across here in the field. 04:33 Just watch out for it. It should be no problem. Well, so I went, got in the field and it is ety bitty tiny line. 04:38 I'm talking about, it's probably a fiber cable or something like that. And it was very hard to see. 04:43 And I actually come through there, um, in a little slew and got a, a little corner of it and I took about 20 foot of back 04:50 with me back to the airport. Get or the tiny ones will get you. So I can tell you that without the loader guys, 04:58 we could not do what we do. Um, it's like a wellow machine. I can't speak for everybody, but our guys could challenge 05:05 an NASCAR pit crew. So those guys are crucial and we can't do it without them. If I could go back 05:19 and change anything, I wouldn't change a thing at all. I would keep doing the same thing I'm doing now and I'd make that same choice over and over again. 05:26 I know it's a dangerous job. I know it's a dangerous profession, but there's not a day I get up and go to work. 05:32 It's a day I get up and go to what I love to do every day. So I never go to work a day of my life. 05:39 I do love this. It's fun. It's interesting. Things change from day to day. You're not sitting in an office. 05:46 Well, I mean, you are that, you know, that airplane is my office, but the scene changes. You're always moving, you're outside. It's just, it's great. 05:54 I can't imagine not doing this. Amino grows an exciting new product put out by concept agritech. 06:10 What we've seen is an increase in fruiting sites as well as branching. And this has equated to yield 06:23 Spot less. Introducing the cleanup for tar spot, gray leaf spot, Southern Rust and more novel next generation at Astria. 06:32 Fungicide from FMC broadens your spectrum and strengthens your residual foliar disease control. Protect your corn fields with a proprietary combination 06:41 of three modes of action. Visit your FM c retailer to clean up this season. 06:57 Introducing dem CO's newest dual auger grain cart design, now equipped with the front folding auger 07:03 and available in right side or left side unload options featuring Dem CO's quarter auger design for optimal visibility with a 22 inch vertical auger 07:13 unload at speeds of 600 bushels per minute. Demco outpace harvest time every time. Some farmers I know swear by a name 07:27 say they never operate anything else. Well, here are a few names for my Fent 900 Tractor Fuel Saver time 07:37 maximizer Game changer. I like those names. Bio Health is a product by concept Agritech made up of a consortium of beneficial biology 07:56 that actually colonized the plant and boost the plant's immune system from the inside. I'm standing in a field 08:12 where tiled drainage was recently installed. If you've heard the guys talk about tile drainage, you're probably saying what exactly is that? 08:19 If you see a field that looks something like this during the non cropping time of the year, you're probably saying, what just happened on 20 08:26 foot centers? Tile drainage has been installed in this field. What does that mean? And why do we do it? 08:32 We put in drainage to make the fields more productive. Underground little pipes that suck the excess water out of the soil, run it away to a drainage 08:41 and make it so that then we can grow crops. Why did it get the name tile drainage when today it's made out of perforated plastic pipe. 08:48 It's because in the old days we used to take clay, form it into cylinders, four inches, six inches, eight inches in diameter, and about one foot long. 08:57 Put them in a oven and bake them. Human ditch diggers would go out then dig down three feet, place the tile in there on a half inch 09:05 to a quarter inch apart from one another, thereby creating a seam for the water to get through the soil profile and exit the field. 09:11 We still call it tile drainage, even though today it's perforated plastic pipe, in this case installed on 20 foot centers, 09:18 you might see a field that was installed on 40 foot centers or even 60 or 80 foot centers. 09:22 It really depends on the amount of water we're trying to get rid of. Main goal is to make the field more productive 09:27 and get rid of water that instead of drowning out the crops, nourishes them and then works its way off the field. 09:33 Now you understand tile drainage. Chad is prepping a 40 acre field for drain tile. It's no small project 09:48 and like most other things in farming, nothing is as easy as it seems. So what we're learning here in the south 09:55 as we start tiling is that most areas we need tile requires a lift station. And on this one particular farm here, 10:03 I'm gonna have four lift stations down. They've hit a snag. So when we rolled up today, you know, 10:08 they built these boys like, Hey, we're a foot and a half off of zero of where the tile line needs to be. They move nothing. 10:17 Well, more like they've hit a rock. I'm like, what's the problem? We've hit solid rock. I said, oh, well just scratch through it. 10:26 Like, like some of it's certain rock limestone, some of it's not certain rock. So they put the scratch on and said you out 10:38 And Chad needs to figure out something quick. We we're a foot and a half from depth. Do y'all have a small machine with a hammer on it? 10:46 How, how, how, how quick can you come out here? We have two choices. We can cut the bottom of that pipe and put it back together, you know, 10:54 or we can, we, we can rent a, a hammer and knock a bottom outta this thing. See, where's that put us in here? 11:02 Uh, Probably right at the top of that shirt. So, so we, we've better than what we thought. Better than what we thought. 11:10 So we need to cut a foot and a half off. Is that right? Well, let's just do that. The question now is, if they cut the pipe, 11:18 will it still be deep enough to work properly? If you wanna let it cut it, we can cut it off, set the, let's set the pump right on the floor. 11:24 But that's the worst case scenario right there. This is, we don't, we want at least 32 to 36 from the inlet that's there roughly, ain't it? 11:40 We just gotta make sure like, hey, if I ever come in here and dip this ditch or anything like that, 11:45 that main right there is still deep enough that we can clean this ditch and everything's good. Now that they've got a plan work gets back on track 11:55 and it's measure twice cut once. I'm gonna tell you what, that's a stout piece of pipe with that double wall, ain't it? 12:02 That's a triple wall. Damn, we picked up the phone. How far does the pump need? You know, and so whacka pipe off a little bit, 12:12 put the floor back on it. Here we go. It's again, it's problem solving. This is real world. This is 12:18 where boots on the ground gets you, gets it done. And we have to adapt to that. So today we adapted change pipes going in the ground. 12:36 So the deal we got going, you know, is a, is landlords will have these dug holes, you know, and it, and it'll be 40 or 50 acres of that needs towering 12:43 and it's, it's also a duck hole. It's for their recreation, you know, it's for their families and that's what it's all about. 12:48 You know, is, is a, is the relationship with landlords and families and hunting and farming, you know, and, and being stewards of the land. 12:56 So we're going to build something here that's better than when we got it, you know, and that's what the tilings going to be for us. 13:02 So when we set this lift station in there, we need to back it up the hill a little bit. We gotta pump it over the levee. 13:08 It's going to be like when they, if we would've done that, when they roll in there and we go shooting ducks in December 13:14 and January, it's gonna be like, Hey, what's that big white thing there? Well, it's the top of the lift station, you know, so anyway, 13:20 so we had to move lift station back, but you know, it's, it's, it's the struggle with everything we do is farming. 13:25 You know, there's no cookie cutter designs like they have in other corporate world. You know, this is like, 13:31 we're problem solvers every day as farmers. This is our lift station and it has a five horsepower pump down in the bottom of it, about 12 feet deep. 13:54 And all this tile is on grade and it comes to this one spot here and then the pump pumps it out 13:59 and we put it right back down into the woods, you know, or wherever down the ditch, you know, but we're monitoring this all the time. 14:06 So you'll see the solar panel behind it, it's monitored through Aquarius and it has a, has a, uh, flow meter on it as well. 14:13 And so even the people at a DS can see how much water we're pumping. We're recording the water, we're testing the water, we want 14:20 to know everything that's going on and how much water we're moving in different months of the year, you know, so all 14:26 that's being recorded all the time. So this farm is irrigated and it's tile. So what this boils down to is we're making it rain on top 14:34 with a pivot, and then we're sucking water out the bottom with a pipe. Adding Raytheon into your infer application 14:49 or even an over the top application round V three V four, can do wonders in helping that plant 14:56 navigate tough soil conditions. As far as nutrient tie up is concerned, Control the toughest weeds with overlapping residuals. 15:05 Lock in the longest lasting control for your soybean fields authority brand herbicides such as authority, edge herbicide 15:12 and authority Supreme herbicide combine the industry's most effective group, 14 15:16 and 15 active ingredients for a clean start and long lasting residual control. Following up 14 to 28 days later with a post application 15:24 of Anthem max herbicide through V six establishes a heavy duty economical, overlapping residual program. 15:34 Claims are good and all, but I'm more interested in results. My Fenton momentum planter delivers them the only planter 15:42 with automatic tire pressure adjustments, weight transfer across its frame, and inline center tandem wheels that eliminate pinch rows. 15:53 It's just another way I know fence got my bottom line. Top of mind. Sweet success has been in the product lineup 16:04 of concept agritech for a while. We've seen it do a lot of things that you wouldn't think a black strap 16:09 molasses product would do. Anytime you can increase the bricks content of your plant, the more healthy it's gonna be. 16:20 At the heart of farming is family, often many generations deep connecting the past with the present while laying the groundwork for the future. 16:31 The future that takes the prevailing wisdom and dares to challenge it. As a farmer gets older, 16:38 they can see the sun setting on their tenure with the land. The question is, will their children pick up 16:45 where they leave off and stay With farming, It's hard for a, you know, a sapling to grow when you have a oak tree 16:51 that's standing over top of it, shading it out. So they gotta have their day in the sun. You know, you can only teach 'em everything that you know. 16:59 And then when they make up their mind that they're ready to go do something different, you gotta be okay 17:04 with it and I'm okay with it. Would I like us all to continue to just stick together and stay in the farm together? 17:09 Yeah, sure. With all the kids combined, everybody really needs to mosh and bring their own strengths to the table. 17:21 And that's what's so good about all the kids that, that are in our family. They're all so very different. 17:30 Madeline at the early age, she decided what she wanted to do in life. She wanted something to do with cattle. 17:36 I don't know whether she wants to be a Kelly Garrett Rancher or who she wants to be. 17:41 She would love to have something to do in the cattle world. I want to raise, show cattle 17:50 and breed them, raise them, sell them. Especially this year I just really figured out that this is what I wanna do for the rest of my life. 17:59 So my dad has helped me since, ever since I was eight. And my grandfather sold out his herd of anus cattle. He saved one off the trailer and it was a little calf. 18:09 I can't appreciate more of what he does for me, even though I don't tell him all the time, but I appreciate it and I love him to death. 18:21 I'm Morgan Rhodes. I'm 27 years old. I'm the oldest daughter of Temple and I actually just finished dental school about a year ago. 18:33 Growing up on the farm taught me a lot of things. I think it taught me work ethic is like the strongest thing. It taught me a lot about commitment 18:41 and it taught me a lot about the importance of family. Getting to work with your family is something that I think I definitely took for granted. 18:48 Now that I don't work with my family every day you realize how much you miss it. My partner, I guess all the boys, 19:00 Alexander and Temple especially, they, uh, they live and breathe agriculture. They want to, they want to take over. 19:07 They'd like me to just get out now, but that's no chance that that happen anytime soon. Bill Temple is, uh, he's a mess. 19:20 He can operate just about anything. I've been running the combine since I was about five years old with my dad in the passenger seat. 19:29 Now I'm 16 running the combine. Pretty much full-time. Uh, or at least when I can. Now that I got my license, I'm just running 19:38 around doing much of errands for everybody. Temple's really good about like knowing how a machine runs. 19:45 He was always been interested since he was little. Like, how's it run? Why is it run? Why does it do this? Why does it do that? 19:53 I love working on the farm. I, it's what I was born to do. I feel, hey, I can't see myself doing 19:59 anything else than this. I've known Alexander since he was two years old. I met his mother and his father, um, when he was little. 20:10 And ever since the very first day that I met him, all he could do was live and breathe tractors. Alexander's mom and I, 20:19 we ended up getting together and getting married. Him and my mom, that's all I remember. So I mean, he, he, he is my second father 20:26 and he, he's always been, um, not to take anything away from my real father. I love my real father very much. 20:31 But, but, um, but yeah, he's, he's every bit of a, every bit of another father to me. And I, I can't thank him enough for everything 20:38 that he's done for me and, and getting me to where I am today. Alexander has never breathed in a moment in his life 20:47 where he ever wanted to do anything else but agriculture Work till midnight, back up six o'clock. 20:57 It, it don't matter. I just, it it's just something about it. I can't, I can't get enough of. 21:01 And I've always been like that. I always have. I don't know if I'll ever change, to be honest with you. I wanna make it like dad meeting for me where 21:11 we'll always farm together. We're never separated as a family. We just continue the process. 21:18 Yes, you have your own business, but we all will always farm together. I just hope that one day I could be, you know, just 21:26 as good as he is or hopefully I can get there one day we'll see and I might be already better than him. 21:31 You never know. Go long for season long. Foliar disease protection that starts at plant active ingredient flu triol moves 21:51 through your corn plants as they grow for inside out protection from roots to tassel. A single at plant application provides comparable 21:58 performance in corn yield protection to that of VTR one foliar fungicides against diseases like gray leaf spot, northern corn leaf blight, common rust and more. 22:15 Some farmers I know swear by a name say they'd never operate anything else. Well, here are a few names for my Fent 900 Tractor 22:26 Fuel Saver, time maximizer Game changer. I like those names. So we're here today in DHA County at our, 23:18 at our main headquarter farm and we've got a special guest today. Uh, Bert Riggin. He's the director of agronomy 23:25 for Concept Agritech. And today we're here looking at a new product. Amino Grow is a new product that we started playing 23:32 with last year. The reason why we wanted to develop this product is, is that we felt like we had soybean fertility 23:41 fairly well worked out later season. What we were missing was earlier season development. We felt like maybe we were missing some windows. 23:51 And one of the things we're seeing here now is we, we see a little bit better root development a little bit better. 23:55 No neutralization. And from my last visit here, we, we were able to see that we have more fruiting sites with the amino grow 24:04 after just that one application compared to the control, which is untreated. 24:10 So one thing I've seen on the, on the second, uh, plant pool is it's, it was so far from one to the other. 24:18 It was daylight and dark on the first pool, which was 10 days ago or so. And this time you can see a little better root system on the 24:27 check than you can, but you can still see the impressiveness of the root system on the amino grow. 24:31 Yeah. And, and where it works good for me is I'm not an infer guy on soybeans. So That's the whole idea behind products like this. 24:38 It's to give you another tool in your toolbox. You know, a a a full fledged fertility program doesn't necessarily fit everybody's management program. 24:48 The excitement behind this right now will, will really pay dividends down the road for the guys that either can't do infer 24:56 or don't have good success with it so that they can start to gain an advantage on their soybean crop. 25:03 It might help him increase his return on investment on those soybeans so that 25:09 he feels a lot better about growing soybeans. From what I see a county average yield with this product is gonna become way 25:18 above county average yield if early development makes any difference. Well, in our, in our experience, 25:24 early development is critical. It's a two application product. So it goes out at V three V four early on so that 25:31 that plant has what it needs in to set up for reproduction. And then we're gonna, we came back at R one 25:38 and made the second application. Mm-Hmm. The R one application is really there to try to help stimulate better pod development 25:46 and hopefully increase the number of beans per pod. Makes a huge difference. 'cause if you just increase your average bean, you know, 25:53 per pod averaged by half a bean, you're looking at, depending on where you're somewhere between 11 and 13 bushel different. 26:01 So if you're averaging your pods are averaging two and a half beans per per plant and you go to three beans per plant, average pods, you know, 26:11 we got ones through fours, sometimes we get a five. I see what you're saying. That's, that's huge and it's a, it's a minimum amount of input 26:19 for a maximum amount of return. That's right. That, that's the hopes and goals for this product. 26:23 Explain the economics behind what we think we're seeing with this. If this works, like we think it will work just 26:29 To cover the cost of the product, all you have to do is be around that two bushel or slightly under per acre increase. 26:38 What we've seen in the past is it's been better than that. So that means you get a positive ROI. 26:44 So Burt, we, we got the leaves off a couple plants, kind of took the average plant of the three, the three pools. 26:50 Uh, tell us what we got going on here after, after we got the leaves off. Did the counts. What we're seeing in the amino grow is 26:57 we're still ahead, we're running about 33 flower sites right now that are pollinated. 27:04 Uh, I didn't count the, the blanks and we're running about 27 in the untreated. That doesn't seem like a big number, 27:12 but when you actually do the math on it, that's about a little less than 20% more. Yeah. On the amino grow. 27:19 When you take a look at, at roughly about a 20% increase, assuming that they stay the same number 27:25 of beans per pot on average of two and a half, that's a pretty good difference right there. Huge. That's just after that one application. 27:32 So what I'm excited to see later on is how many more of these sites pop up. I know walking through it, 27:39 the treated was canopy better than the untreated. So that's telling me you're getting uh, getting what you need in order 27:45 to help cut down on your weed suppression as well. Yeah. And that 20% fruiting sites, now that's 27:52 that go when we're talking about a fruiting site that could be anywhere from one to four pods. And earlier you said a half a bean per pod average 28:03 is, is how many bushel? 2011 and 13, depending on your Variety when you're talking about fruiting sites, that changed my whole mentality. 28:11 You know, the number one thing we want to do is have more branching. I mean we know that the earlier you plant, 28:16 the more branching you'll have. You want a bush, your plant not, not a plant up here that'll lodge. 28:21 So when we start talking about fruiting positions, you remember the cotton? Yes. When we went from the four lock bowl, 28:28 we pulled those plants out of there and I said, well it's got the same amount of bowls on it. And you said Yeah, but let's count the five lock bowls 28:33 versus the four lock bowls. Same principle. You know, you had more five lock bowls on that application than what I had on grower standard. 28:40 You've got more fruiting branches on your plot than I do on grower standard and that's pretty exciting to me. 28:46 Anytime you need anything whatsoever, if I can help you out, I certainly will. Yep. Good. Appreciate you buddy. Thank 28:52 You. It changes everything. So says Indiana corn grower Nathan Davis about innovative XY way LFR fungicide from FMC Xw brand fungicides are the first 29:07 and only at plant corn fungicides provide unprecedented season long inside out foliar disease protection. Precision is understanding the potential hidden within 29:23 decoding the specific nutritional needs of your crop. Maximizing every nutrient and getting the most out of your yield. 29:33 We break down the science in a way that works for your crops and for you apply less 29:40 and expect more with precision crop nutrition from agro liquid. Most all your crops, corn, soybeans, wheat, barley, 29:54 we grow sulfur. Something anytime we're putting out in hydrogen, we always add sulfur in with it. 30:03 We use sulfur nowadays a lot on our soils to amend the soils. Soils can get out of balance. 30:10 So if you got cat ions and ions or cat ions are a positive charge, anions are your negative charge 30:15 and everything tries to balance. And sometimes we get cation dominant calcium, magnesium, uh, get full in the soil and can really have negative effects. 30:25 So we use sulfur products to help amend the soil, to help peel it and make it more, get more plant nutrients available when 30:31 we can balance the soil better. In turn helps the plant pull more nutrients in instead of pulling just what's available. 30:40 You know, another thing with sulfur is important in the plants is kind of goes hand in hand with nitrogen in the protein synthesis in the plant. 30:48 So we've gotta kind of have a nice balance of nitrogen and sulfur in the plant to synthesize the protein from the nitrogen. 30:56 So sulfur's a big key in that piece. Once we get to the plant, it adds a lot of functions in photosynthesis and, and helps that reaction. 31:05 And soybeans, it has a key in nodule formulation. So like every node on a soybean plant's important because that's where you get your soybean clusters 31:14 and that's where we get our pods and our seeds at. So more nodes we have the more pods and seeds we potentially can have. 31:22 It actually, it helps the plant quality, it helps metabolize nutrients better. The soil in Iowa especially has great potential 31:35 and as growers we are so far from it. It's, it's humorous. Okay? But what happens is we get out 31:41 of balance from a chemistry perspective and the nutrients and plant foods specifically the sulfur 31:47 and the micronutrients and the carbon help us balance the soil. This soil where we're standing right here wouldn't shock me 31:53 if it's not 80 or 85% calcium. And we need to sulfur to balance that out. We can't really look at plants and see sulfur deficiency. 32:02 I mean unless it's really past past the bad point. Um, it'll start showing up. Uh, from what the research we've done here at Integrated Ag, 32:09 there's ways to test for it. You know, we used to get sulfur from the sky, you know, through, through gases 32:16 and stuff, either through emissions from vehicles or whatever. But now with regulatory stuff 32:21 and take diesels for instance, they, they take the sulfur out of it. So we've lost that free sulfur in the air, so to speak. 32:27 So now we're having to learn how to ply more sulfur and more timely matters to the plants. 'cause this plant can't absorb it 32:33 'cause there's none there from the sky. So acid rain. Yes, yes. That's what it used to be. And used, I, when I grew up in school, we got tossed 32:42 as rain was gonna kind of ruin the earth. You know, that was a big concern, but it wasn't as dire as what they told us. 32:49 But it, you know, acid, the sulfur was in the water when it came down, but it was plant available. 32:54 So plants were soak soaking it up at the time. So we don't put any nitrogen nitrogen out now that don't have sulfur to it, you know, whether it's, uh, 33:04 liquid nitrogen, it's 28 0 0 5. When you look at the ratios in a tissue sample, you know, and you'll see a, they want to, you know, a 10 to one ratio 33:12 of nitrogen to sulfur. You know, it's what's needing to keep, carry that plant further. 33:18 Whatever you do, if you're putting hydrogen out, make sure you got some sulfur there for that corn, wheat, and soybean crop because it's, 33:25 it's very essential in grain production. On the next extreme ag show, We've had excessive rain. 33:42 The ground is so wet we cannot get our heavy sprayers in the field. Technology's great. So we're going to see how this works.

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