Items Tagged with 'Continuous corn'

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Increasing Diversity and Reducing Costs with Cereal Rye, Manure

No-tillers from Perrysville, Ohio, utilize manure from their 650-cow dairy to maintain high yielding double crops, and feed for their herd.

A lot can change in 30 years. In the early 1990s, Perrysville, Ohio, brothers Steve and Carl Ayers were adopting no-till and cover crops on 700 acres of continuous corn on their 650-cow dairy operation, creating a standard for other growers in the area to emulate. 


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[Podcast] Ending Continuous Corn Yield Penalties with Better Residue, Agronomic Management

In this episode of the No-Till Farmer podcast, brought to you by Yetter Manufacturing, we're joined by University of Illinois crop physiology research assistant Alison Vogel who will discuss how accelerating residue degradation and nutrient cycling is necessary to maximize yield potential when no-tilling continuous corn.
In this episode of the No-Till Farmer podcast, brought to you by Yetter Manufacturing, we're joined by University of Illinois crop physiology research assistant Alison Vogel who will discuss how accelerating residue degradation and nutrient cycling is necessary to maximize yield potential when no-tilling continuous corn.
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Making No-Till Work with Continuous Corn and Manure

Despite an abundance of residue and 3 million gallons of liquid cattle manure to inject, the Meiers are seeing success with no-till and learning how to add cover crops to the system.
Despite an abundance of residue and 3 million gallons of liquid cattle manure to inject, the Meiers are seeing success with no-till and learning how to add cover crops to the system.
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Committing to Strip-Till Transforms High Plains Farm

Harold Grall credits good records, strip-till and new technology for his ability to double his farm size while cutting fuel and irrigation water.
Harold Grall already had extensive experience growing corn and grain sorghum in the Texas Panhandle when he bought out his mentor, Dale Coleman, and started farming on his own in 1994. At that time, he was farming 3,700 acres of High Plains silt-clay loam just north of Dumas, Texas, and was committed to ridge-till and furrow irrigation.
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