Scouts on the 2019 Pro Farmer Midwest Crop Tour could encounter extremely immature crops and a large number of prevent plant fields. Just how will the crop tour account for that? The tour leads explain.
Pro Farmer Midwest Crop Tour kicks off next week and analysts are already anticipating the tour results. Even with an immature crop, analysts say the tour could provide the market some answers it's been searching for.
With such an immature crop, 2019 Pro Farmer Crop Tour scouts will have their work cut out for them this year. That’s why some analysts say there’s one piece of data they really want to gather from crop tour.
Southern states and the core of the Corn Belt will see the largest payments with MFP 2.0, but just how those payments were calculated remains a mystery. Jim Wiesemeyer and David Widmar explain what we know.
Farm Journal has a new look. Building off its 140-year history, the redesigned magazine made its debut this week. We take a look back at the rich history, why the cutting-edge design lays the foundation for the future.
MFP payments range from $15 to $150 per acre, largely depending on the county in which you live. The Southern tier of states will see the biggest payments, but Jim Wiesemeyer says MFP in 2019 will be very beneficial.
With poor crop conditions and a record amount of prevent plant weighing on farmers' balance sheets in 2019, one economist thinks MFP 2.0 may not be enough to get net farm income back to a level needed for some stability.
U.S. Farm Report is on the road broadcasting from Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Illinois. From the latest round of MFP payments to the weather market in the grains, the show covers it all.
The July WASDE report typically doesn't create many fireworks, but an already historic year could cause the WASDE and Crop Production reports to yield some surprises. Jim McCormick of AgMarkets.Net explains.
2019 has already been a struggle for many producers, as weather woes are creating a rollercoaster of emotions. However, the production challenges could last into winter according to Ken Ferrie. He helps get you prepared.