Weather Forecast



May 17, 2016
Weekend frost nips some farm fields, time will tell if damage warrants replanting
May 17, 2016 - 2:32pm
March 15, 2016
2016 Farm Progress Issue
March 15, 2016 - 10:13am
March 9, 2016
Stevens SWCD 2015 Annual Review
March 9, 2016 - 4:39pm
February 16, 2016
USDA Sees Strong Demand for Conservation Reserve Program
February 16, 2016 - 4:34am
December 9, 2015
State grants available to help fund livestock improvements on the farm
December 9, 2015 - 11:03am
October 12, 2015
NRCS announces early EQIP sign-up
October 12, 2015 - 3:14pm
August 21, 2015
USDA Encourages Producers to Consider Risk Protection Coverage
August 21, 2015 - 8:42am
July 28, 2015
Dr. Carrie Eberle, research agronomist, described research on pollinator health, specialty oilseed crops, cover crops, relay cropping, and water quality at the Barnes-Aastad Swan Lake Research Farm during a meeting of the Minnesota Honey Producers Association on Friday, July 17. (Submitted Photo)
Soils Lab showcases pollinator research during meeting of Minnesota honey producers
July 28, 2015 - 12:40pm
June 30, 2015
Survey says college debt a big problem for young farmers
June 30, 2015 - 10:06am
June 15, 2015
ARC and PLC enrollment period open through Sept. 30
June 15, 2015 - 4:43pm
June 14, 2015
Russ Gesch and colleagues at the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Agricultural Research Service laboratory at Morris, Minn., are working with echium, a colorful oilseed crop used in health food and personal care products, and provides a good source of nectar for honeybee and other pollinators. Photo taken May 29, 2015, Morris, Minn. (Forum News Service/Agweek/Mikkel Pates)
Birds, bees and bucks: Intercropped winter oilseeds could benefit environment, profits
June 14, 2015 - 5:51am
May 27, 2015
Farmers analyze just-released water rule: Does it go too far?
May 27, 2015 - 5:01pm
May 6, 2015
Farmers wanted for windbreak and crop yield study
May 6, 2015 - 5:12am
April 27, 2015
The geothermal activity at Yellowstone National Park causes gradients in temperature, pH and toxic chemicals that source from the hot springs and geysers which run into rivers and streams. This sets the stage for extremophilic microorganisms to naturally adapt to survive in these extreme environments. Locating and isolating these microorganisms is called bioprospecting. (Photo: Rob Gardner)
Features from the Farm: Extremophilic microalgae can be used for biofuel production
April 27, 2015 - 11:45am
March 30, 2015
USDA extends ARC and PLC deadlines to April 7
March 30, 2015 - 11:13am