100 Years of Data from Corn Research PlotThe commitment of generations of dedicated soil scientists in maintaining and managing the historic Knorr-Holden Plot near Scottsbluff for more than a century came to fruition in a recently published manuscript in Agronomy Journal.
A brief history of dry bean production in Nebraska
Water Law 101 - the seriesA six-part series about the basics of water law in Nebraska
ECAP helps Nebraskans create communities they wantThe ECAP program helps rural Nebraska communities revitalize their towns through entrepreneurship and business development.
Nebraska ag land values up 16%The value of agricultural land in Nebraska increased by an average of 16% over the prior year, according to the 2022 Farm Real Estate Market Survey.
Tomatoes, cucumbers, peppers, carrots, and green beans – these vegetables are family favorites, and somehow they taste better when they come from your own garden. They are delicious and nutritious either straight out of the garden or picked and preserved for later. Rising food costs have prompted more people to start home gardens with plans to preserve abundant harvests. Careful planning in the spring will help in preparing to preserve food in the fall.
Since school will be out soon and the kids will be home for the summer, families are concerned how they are going to stretch the family’s money. Creating a budget and following it can be helpful!
High winds lasting for multiple days combined with long-term dry conditions have created the “perfect storm” for soil erosion to develop across Nebraska.
Many farm families allow children to earn a wage from their labor. These early dollars earned are often placed in a savings or a 529 account. However, Roth Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) are an interesting alternative that should be considered for these funds.
The University of Nebraska-Lincoln Crop Performance Testing program will sponsor wheat variety trial field tours in eight locations across Nebraska, from Jefferson County to Banner County, starting June 9 through June 23.
Spring has sprung and garden fever is in the air. What better way to get kids outside than to plant a garden? Making the whole garden experience a family affair can be an extension of the classroom in the outdoors. It also gives youth an opportunity to learn where their food comes from and connect them to nature.