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Released December 10, 2014, by the National Agricultural Statistics Service
November Weather Summary
In a replay from the winter of 2013-14, cold weather dominated the central
and eastern United States. In fact, monthly temperatures averaged 5 to 10°F
below normal from the northern Plains and upper Midwest into the Southeast.
Cold air also spilled across the northern Rockies into the Northwest, but did
not reach California or the Desert Southwest. Monthly readings averaged at
least 5°F above normal in parts of California.
Periodic showers in northern California were insufficient to dent the 3-year
drought. Meanwhile, little, if any, precipitation reached southern California
and the Desert Southwest. In contrast, significant precipitation fell across
northern portions of the Rockies and High Plains. In the latter region, snow
helped to insulate winter wheat from the harsh, early-season cold outbreak.
Farther south, however, some wheat on the central High Plains was exposed to
temperatures ranging from 0 to -20°F at the height of the cold wave.
Elsewhere, significant precipitation was confined to the south-central United
States (associated with remnant moisture from former eastern Pacific
Hurricane Vance), the Atlantic Seaboard (in part due to a pre-Thanksgiving
coastal storm), and the Great Lakes region-where cold, snowy weather impeded
late-season corn harvest efforts. By November 30, more than one-fifth of the
corn remained in the field in Wisconsin (78 percent harvested) and Michigan
(77 percent). Meanwhile in the southern and eastern Corn Belt, the sudden
cold hampered the emergence and establishment of late-planted winter wheat.
By month's end, wheat germination was incomplete in several Midwestern
States, including Indiana (93 percent emerged) and Michigan (89 percent).
November Agricultural Summary
November temperatures were below normal in areas east of the Rocky Mountains
with a large band of States from the Dakotas to Alabama recording average
temperatures more than 6°F below normal. Conversely, some locations in
California recorded temperatures over 3°F above normal. Monthly precipitation
totals were below average in most locations across the country with
exceptions in the Rocky Mountains, the Southeast, and Texas. A winter storm
in the middle of the month led to snow cover in the Northern Plains and the
Upper Midwest but major winter wheat producing regions continue to lack
protective snow cover for the emerging wheat crop.
With corn development behind normal for most of the 2014 growing season,
harvest progress accelerated in November. Nationally, 65 percent of the corn
was harvested by November 2, six percentage points behind last year and
8 percentage points behind the 5-year average. However, by November 9,
eighty percent of the corn was harvested, 2 percentage points behind last
year but equal to the 5-year average. This was the first time that the corn
harvest pace was not behind the 5-year average during the 2014 growing
season, catching up from a 22 percentage point deficit on October 19.
Ninety-four percent of the corn crop was harvested by November 23, equal to
last year but 2 percentage points ahead of the 5-year average.
Eighty-three percent of the soybean crop was harvested by November 2,
two percentage points behind last year but equal to the 5-year average.
Ninety-four percent of the soybean crop was harvested by November 16, equal
to last year but 2 percentage points behind the 5-year average. Producers had
harvested 97 percent of the Nation's soybean crop by November 23,
two percentage points ahead of last year but slightly behind the 5-year
average. The soybean crop was at or above 95 percent harvested in all
estimating States by November 23 except Kentucky, North Carolina, and
Ninety-four percent of the sorghum crop was mature by November 2,
five percentage points behind last year and slightly behind the 5-year
average. By November 2, sixty-five percent of the sorghum crop had been
harvested, 9 percentage points behind last year and 5 percentage points
behind the 5-year average. By November 16, eighty-three percent of the
sorghum had been harvested, 7 percentage points behind last year and
4 percentage points behind the 5-year average. Producers had harvested
88 percent of the Nation's sorghum crop by November 23, eight percentage
points behind last year and 3 percentage points behind the 5-year average.
Harvest progress in Kansas, the Nation's largest sorghum-producing State, was
10 percentage points behind the 5-year average on November 2 but was nearly
caught up to normal levels at 95 percent complete by November 30.
By November 2, producers had sown 90 percent of the Nation's intended
2015 winter wheat acreage, equal to last year but slightly ahead of the
5-year average. Nationally, 77 percent of the winter wheat had emerged by
November 2, slightly ahead of last year and 5 percentage points ahead of the
5-year average. Nationally, 83 percent of the winter wheat was emerged by
November 9, equal to last year's pace but 4 percentage points ahead of the
5-year average. By November 16, ninety-five percent of the 2015 winter wheat
was seeded, 4 percentage points behind last year and 2 percentage points
behind the 5-year average. By November 23, ninety-two percent of the Nation's
winter wheat was emerged, equal to last year but 3 percentage points ahead of
the 5-year average. Overall, 58 percent of the winter wheat crop was reported
in good to excellent condition, slightly below the beginning of the month and
4 percentage points below than the same time last year. Generally States in
the Northern Plains had better condition ratings on November 23, like Montana
at 70 percent in good to excellent, than States in the Southern Plains, like
Texas at 49 percent in good to excellent.
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