No-Till 101

Traits of Profitable Farming

If you’re running a farm yourself or managing someone else’s operation, yes, you’re a farmer, but you’re also a businessperson. After all, whether it’s a smaller, family-owned venture or a larger, corporate enterprise, the end game is some form of profitability.
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No-Till Roundtable: How do landlords feel about no-till in your area? And how do you overcome objections to no-till by landlords toward rented land?

Some land owners require it while others are just after the highest rent — even if that means rape-and-pillage of the soil. The rest don’t care. Three of the four people I rent from came to me because of my no-till and cover-crop practices. The other one was looking for a new tenant, and after I explained my practices they said I would be farming their ground before we even talked money. One farm was coming out of 10 years of native grass CRP and the owner said I was the only person that would no-till the first year.
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No-Till Movement Reaps the Benefits from These Innovators

The 22nd Class of No-Till Innovators is being honored for their research, product development and field management practices that have encouraged no-till adoption and advanced soil health principles.
Two individuals, one company and one no-till association are being recognized as the 22nd Class of No-Till Innovators for leading the adoption and advancement of no-till.
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What I've Learned From No-Tilling: Making No-Till ‘Conventional’ is the Goal

Dedication to conservation and community has driven Dick Wittman and his family business partners to pursue no-till and share knowledge.
We’re not farmers, ranchers or loggers — we’re resource managers. That’s one of many mindset shifts our family has made as we transition from generation to generation farming wildly varying terrain near Lewiston, Idaho.
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[Podcast] Big Data — Discovering the Value of an Underutilized Asset

In this episode of the <em>No-Till Farmer</em> podcast, brought to you by Topcon Agriculture, Ohio State University ag engineer and precision specialist Scott Shearer discusses how big data trends will affect the future of agricultural production.
In this episode of the No-Till Farmer podcast, brought to you by Topcon Agriculture, Ohio State University ag engineer and precision specialist Scott Shearer discusses how big data trends will affect the future of agricultural production.
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