Nebraska is nationally known as the Beef State. Our team provides research-based information and resources to beef producers to help them provide an economical, safe, quality product to consumers while protecting and preserving Nebraska's vast natural resources.
Active in all 93 counties and at beef.unl.edu
By: Amy Timmerman – Extension Educator and Jim Jansen – Extension Educator
There are many things on our checklist as we recover from these historic floods and blizzards from the past several day. As we move forward, producers need to know the basics of the Livestock Indemnity Program and how this program may provide financial assistance to help cover livestock losses. Below is a brief description of the livestock indemnity program but as the steps you need to take to make a claim with the USDA-Farm Service Agency (FSA).
The Husker Beef Lab will be at the Butte Fire Hall on Tuesday, February 19 from 5:00 to 6:30 pm providing hands-on experiences for youth, their parents and the public.
The Beef Lab experience will teach science principles through a ruminant animal - its complexities and what makes the ruminant truly unique in the environment and ecosystem.
The goal of the Beef Lab experience is to teach Nebraskans the value of, and support the production of, high quality, protein beef animals.
Efficiency and sustainability are important topics to beef consumers and the future success of the beef industry. These topics are also the theme of Nebraska Extension’s Ranching for Profitability session in 2019.
In January, Ranching for Profitability will be offered as a webinar that beef producers can join from any of 13 downlink locations across Nebraska, or from their home via the internet. A list of sites and registration information follows.
Summer in Nebraska is usually characterized by warm sunny days that fuel thunderstorms popping up in the afternoon and evening hours. Heavy rain, hail, and damaging winds are no stranger to us. This year in the northern part of the state however it seems like the heavy rain has gotten a bit carried away. While a bit of excess moisture is always welcome, the continual deluge this summer has left low lying hay ground flooded, fields hailed out, and producers scrambling to put up they hay they can get to in the narrow window between storms.