Interior Iowa Elevator Grain Prices
Fri. Dec. 27, 2013 IA Dept. of Ag-USDA Market News
Interior Iowa Daily Grain Prices
Closing cash grain bids offered to producers as of 3:00 p.m.
Dollars per bushel, delivered to Interior Iowa Country Elevators.
US 2 Yellow Corn Prices were generally 1 to 2 cents higher for a state average of 4.20.
US 1 Yellow Soybean Prices were generally 9 to 13 cents higher for a state average of 12.77.
Iowa Regions #2 Yellow Corn #1 Yellow Soybeans
Range Avg Range Avg
Northwest 4.02 – 4.22 4.15 12.66 – 12.84 12.76
North Central 4.12 – 4.30 4.24 12.64 – 12.87 12.77
Northeast 4.12 – 4.28 4.20 12.60 – 12.82 12.70
Southwest 3.92 – 4.25 4.11 12.59 – 12.89 12.75
South Central 4.17 – 4.25 4.20 12.75 – 12.88 12.81
Southeast 3.95 – 4.34 4.19 12.75 – 12.98 12.88
Corn basis to STATE AVERAGE PRICE for the CBOT MAR contract is -.08
Soybean basis to STATE AVERAGE PRICE for the CBOT JAN contract is -.54
This report was prepared by the Marketing Bureau, Iowa Department of
Agriculture and Land Stewardship. An audio version is available at
Source: USDA Market News Des Moines, Iowa
Iowa Dept. of Agriculture
No matching related articles at this time.
- DuPont Crop Protection to sell certain assets to Bayer
- New research study shows the value of neonicotinoids
- Alltech Crop Science acquires South African distributor
- Monsanto invests to transform plant breeding
- Fungicide-resistant soybean diseases spreading
- Most crop futures are starting Thursday on a strong note
- ValueAct buys stake in fertilizer dealer Agrium
- Critics of Dow herbicide sue U.S. EPA over approval
- Six tips to help professionals take leaps of faith
- Nitrogen fertilization rates for corn production
- Landmark Services Co-op, Curry Seeds sign agreement
- No-till may not bring boost in global crop yields
- Los Angeles City Council votes to explore ban on GMO plants
- ASA issues statement on EPA’s neonicotinoid study
- Economist: Taxing P could reduce risk of algal blooms
- Commentary: Government wants farmers to quit farming
- Resistant weeds not controlled by fall residuals
- First responders need to prepare for agroterrorism