Wheat Crop Comments - 2013

Published on: 08:37AM Apr 16, 2014

Keep your acreage, weather and crop comments coming in! Use this link to send us your comments about your wheat production and marketing decisions. Be sure to send us your photos and videos! Comments will be edited for brevity and clarity. (Please keep your comments crop-related.)

Here's a sampling of what some folks are saying


  • 12/23 - Western Walsh County, northeast North Dakota: Merry Christmas to all. Harvest was 'officially' over for us on Dec. 13, with the last round of sunflowers going into the combine. Even with a mid-May start to field work this spring, it's been a very long season. Our 2014 crop plan isn't complete yet, but we will not make any big changes from our regular rotation. Barley acres will get cut to just a quarter or two, and we may change the mix of peas, dry beans and soybeans some. A percentage of new crop canola is priced, and some wheat hedged, but looks as if we could have been much more aggressive with new crop marketing. Easy to look back, isn't it?
  • 12/23 - Red Willow County, Neb.:  I have not raised any dryland corn in two years. Irrigated crops were limited as the state of Nebraska stole our surface water and limited groundwater pumping. Wheat came up this fall but is already out of gas. Nasty drought started in the fall of 2011 and shows no signs of stopping.
  • 12/2 - Texas:  Driving through Central Texas recently, Dr. Travis Miller said he saw a lot of green that wasn’t there this time last year. "There are certainly still some severely dry areas in the state," said Miller, a Texas A&M AgriLife Extension agronomist and Texas A&M University soil and crop sciences associate department head, College Station. "But over the last month to 60 days, we’ve had significant rainfall in a lot of Texas, and it’s made a lot of difference."

    The rains have perked up winter pastures and given wheat and oat crops a boost across much of the state, he said. The raised soil-moisture reserves, though still low in some areas, are much improved, giving farmers optimism for next year’s plantings.

    12 4 13 TX
    Icy, wet weather in West Central Texas brought much fieldwork to a standstill, but made for some great views. (Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service, photo by Steve Byrns)

  • 11/8 - Northeast Missouri: Corn was ok. Beans are disappointing, in the 20's. New wheat looks good. Have a lot of 2nd crop beans to go, rains so easily now! They're making about the same as 1st crop! How in the world soybeans made anything with no rain and hot temps day after day! Yes all glory to God. A miracle.


  • 11/6 - Buffalo County, Neb.: Finished the 2013 harvest today! Very thankful to be done, with a chance of snow in the forecast. Overall, yields for corn, soybeans and wheat were pretty good. Did a good job selling the wheat and beans, and a lousy job of marketing corn. The rest of my cattle are coming out of the Sandhills tomorrow (weather permitting) and after the calves are worked 2013 is in the book. Good luck to all who are still in the field!


  • 11/4 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: 5.25 inches of rain in September and into October. All the wheat is planted, some replanted. Emergence is slow due to cool soil temps. Thousands of acres of proso millet either in the windrow or still standing. You can’t lay millet on wet ground. Millet still standing has been shattered out due to high winds. Millet swathed in Sept. has sprouted in the windrow making it questionable as to marketability. Have never seen a fall like this one.


  • 10/28 - Central Missouri: Drove to KC over the weekend, and harvest looks 60% done out that way. To me, nothing is as beautiful as soybeans ready to cut set against a clear October sky! Our soybeans fell short in yield to around 30 bu./acre. Corn was pretty good at 150 bu./acre. Have lots of wheat yet to come up. Been in the ground 30 days! Looks ragged but again weatherman man says 90% rain....again....


  • 10/23 - Charlevoix, Mich.: Combining is still at a standstill. Moisture still around 30%, and not dying very quickly. Over the inches of rain in last ten days. Winter wheat was looking good, but has had too much rain. Maybe we should have planted rice!!!!!


  • 10/22 - Western Walsh County, northeast North Dakota: Last spring we gambled on a nice October and seeded until June 21. As a result, we have 400 ac. of wheat left, 650 of beans (soys and edible) plus some sunflowers. So far our gamble on a nice fall isn't working out very well. Yields are good to excellant, but the combines haven't moved for 10 days. The dryer has been running steady.


  • 9/18 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: At least 5 in. of rain in town last week. Terraces are full of water. Only 10% of millet in the windrow. Ground must be dry on top to lay more of the crop down. This could be a fall that makes the dryer bins hum. What wheat that was planted before the rain is coming up. Wheat planting will proceed at rapid pace when things dry out. We now have the best fall moisture that we have had in years.


  • 9/16 - Western Walsh county, northeast North Dakota: Mr. New York, N.Y.: I, for one, really appreciate hearing from you. Thanks for your input and insight into our world of (trying) to market commodities into what has always felt like an uneven playing field. Please stay involved. Our wheat, barley and canola yields are very good. Soybeans are a sorry looking crop. I counted pods on a few plants yesterday, and came up with an average of less than 18/plant...and some of them had only 1 bean. Bring out the disk or the combine??
  • 9/12 - Meade County, Kan.: Corn harvest getting started, high moisture and early corn. Decent yields. Full season corn started stressing 2 weeks ago and plant health detoriated. Hope it don't fall down. Need rain to plant wheat.

  • 9/11 - Western Dickey County, N.D.: Had 1.6 in. of rain last weekend, too late for corn but should help the beans fill. Corn should make 30 to 60 beans 10 to 20. Wheat made 30 to 35; would've made 50 to 60 but had some hail damage. I also believe the government and speculators are manipulating the markets. Think there should be an investigation but you would have crooks investigating crooks. I don't trust any of the government agencies. Thought the government was suppose to be for the people but seems to be for politicians, speculators, and government employees to line their pockets. May God be with everyone.


  • 9/3 - Pipestone County, Minn.: Spring wheat went 55 with 12.4-13.2 protein and 60-61 test weight. It was planted about five weeks later than last year but yielded about the same. Corn looks great and beans look good but starting to get dry. No rain in the last three weeks. Last week’s heat brought us a long ways, 99 day corn planted May 18 is just starting to dent. Early beans are just starting to turn.


  • 9/3 - Ward County, N.D.: We got a bad late season Hail storm here. Wheat yields got reduced another 40%, Canola got totaled. Wheat crop was 80% less due to unplanted acres. Then yield on planted acres was reduced 50% of normal due to flooding. Now reduce that another 40% from hail takes total wheat production to 6% of normal for this area.


  • 8/30 - Ward County, N.D.: Very late maturing crops in the area. Wheat harvest will not begin until Sept. 9, at the earliest. Very uneven, lots of bare spots, looks like below average yields. Soybeans have cupped leaves and have very few pods on them, ankle high, heat smoked them the last 10 days, no way they will make it before a frost. There will be a lot of corn chopped, there is not enough days on the calendar for this crop to make it.

  • 8/27 - Steele County, Minn.: In response to the post from the Logan County, N.D.: I sympathize with your situation - there is nothing worse than to have invested in growing a crop with little or no return. I have hunted in Logan County for over 20 years and have seen the land use changes from wheat, pasture, and CRP to predominantly corn and soybeans. Perhaps growing more wheat, and maintaining CRP on the marginal cropland would be less of a risk and more profitable. I do not believe that farming with a dependency on crop insurance will be sustainable in the long term.


  • 8/27 - Western Walsh County, northeast North Dakota: Very late wet spring. Started seeding May 17, quit on June 21. The first wheat planted has resulted in a really nice crop. Combined only 50 ac, but it seemed to yield in the 65-70 range. But with very little rain in July and August, the late edible bean, soybeans will be nothing more than a cover crop. Sunflowers are just now beginning to flower. They have the ability to go deep for moisture, and look good, but the calendar is telling us they will most likely get frozen out long before they mature. Afet 20 years of excess moisture, we are truly in a drought now. The ducks will have to look for new areas to feed this fall, there aren't any sloughs left with water in them.


  • 8/26 - Logan County, N.D.: Wheat ran pretty good 40 bushels/acre, 65 test weight, 15 pro. As for corn and beans both will be done after this week (90+degrees all week). Hoping beans will do 10 but don't think that will happen. Corn: we are starting to chop it this week ranges from 1 ft. to 8 ft. ( average around 6) drying up real fast. The corn that will get combined hoping makes 30-40 but don’t think that will happen either and will be really light. Had to dig down 5 1/2 feet to find moisture. Total of less than an inch of rain since June. Pasture are brown running out of water fast. WE NEED MOISTURE BAD. My brother made the comment "Wish it would hail already then we would know what we should do." I’m beginning to think he is right. I believe corn and beans will hit all times highs this year and next.


  • 8/22 - McIntosh County, N.D.: Wheat harvest is in full swing with yields from 40 to 70 BPA. Protein content is from 12 to 15%. Test weights 58 to 63 lbs per bushel. Corn and beans are drying up , no rain in 6 weeks. Corn choppers are running next county north of us.


  • 8/22 - San Diego, Calif.: Avocado farmer in San Diego County, CA. Coolest summer I ever remember. Weird. So wet in southeast U.S--how many crops will survive that flooding? Now turning cool & dry in northern corn belt. Because of late planting, think yields will be way below expectations. Expect major rebound in corn/beans/wheat prices.


  • 8/22 - Lewis and Clark County, Mont.: Cut irrigated winter wheat it went about 75 bu. Dryland spring wheat 1st field 18 bu. (hail damage 30%)2nd field maybe 24. Spring wheat usually not a bumper crop here.


  • 8/16 - California: We grow corn, wheat, rice and walnuts.


  • 8/13 - Northeast North Dakota: Did some crop inspection today wheat has scab in it with even being fungicided the later seeded wheat so far hasn't shown scab. Canola looks good and it continues bloom but worried that disease could start showing up with wet mornings and fogs past several days. Corn is going need miracle to make it to maturity running out of time. Will be lot of wet immature corn this fall. Beans are short and I haven't looked to see how they are podding. Seems Mother Nature is fighting us all the way not going be bumper year and pp ground may turnout to be still best alternative. Also market is not responding its going wrong way with poor crop prospects were experiencing.


  • 8/13 - Huntingdon, Pa.: Sold a couple loads of wheat. It passed all the tests. It has a test weight of 61 pound. It looks like the yield will be around 80 bushel.


  • 8/6 - Northwest North Dakota: Cereals look fair to great, wheat has 25% more spikelets than normal and some is filling 4-5 seeds across, barley heads appear larger than normal also, canola appears short  everything within 75 miles that I have seen, longer season canola appeared to flower after the 4-5 days of heat we did have, the rest was not as fortunate with pod abortion, the grain corn looks phenomenal, yet it is only a week into tasseling, we need to get close to October without a frost for any hope on a good crop, Field peas look very good where they didn't get too much rain, something I never thought I would say here twice in 3 years, still acclimating to moisture, as are most here. Normal rain is 6-9 inches over 2.5 months, we are closing in on 16 inches.


  • 8/5 - Australia, Queensland: Wheat is mid tillering and looks average. We've had a inch of rain in the last two months. Crop stand is a bit patchy, it was too long between planting and the next rain and we only planting on half an inch of rain so moisture was limited. My wife and I will be in the States in a couple for a JD tour. We will be hiring a car in Fargo and driving south to Denver, we would like to see good cropping country and see how the crops progressing. We'd also like to go onto a couple of farms and have quick look around to see how it's done. Which way should we go? Please email us if you have an idea? [email protected]


  • 8/5 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: Harvest done on Aug. 2. Last year parked the combine June 30. This year a very cool, late spring delayed crop development. Hail the 28th of May wiped out 80% of the wheat. Yield estimates on what was left 15-20 bu./ac. Thank goodness for RA Insurance.


  • 8/2 - Wilson, Kan.: June and first half July was way too dry. Now it won’t stop raining here in southeast Kansas – we have rain forecasted all next week with up to 3 -6 inches on top of the 7- 10 inches in last 10 days. Double-crop soybeans in wheat straw are turning yellow in spots already.


  • 8/1 - Washington County, Ore.: Wheat yields have been good, 100 to 125 bu, ryegrass seed was over a ton per acre. The field corn is moving along nicely, pushing through pollination, looks good now, keeping the irrigation running, haven't seen any rain since June 26th.


  • 7/26 - Southwest Indiana: Corn looks very good here. The few early planted fields are in dough stage with very large ears! Should not need very much additional moisture to finish it off. It's looking like bumper crop (200+ bu on dry land fields). Just hope we don't get a big wind storm to blow it all down. Late planted corn is just now tasseling this week. Corn does have insect pressure. Have found ear worms in several ears. Very odd for early corn. Mowed second cutting grass hay yesterday and should be able to bale tomorrow afternoon. Its drying fast. Early beans are several weeks behind. Double crop beans are looking pretty good, so far. Got 2 3/4 inches of rain on Monday night. It was very much welcomed. Haven't had a rain since 4th of July. Small double crop beans were getting toasty. Lots of volunteer wheat in the fields that were disked ahead of double crop bean planting.  Best wheat yield I've ever seen though, 110 bu/ac average in the best fields. Farm average of 92 bu/ac. Never had yields like that around here!!


  • 7/26 - Darlington, S.C.: It’s been a very Wet Year. Wheat harvest still going with soybeans still being planted. Corn harvest started in the area. Seen wheat harvest corn being harvested and beans being planted all in one day.

  • 7/24 - Western Walsh County, northeastern N.D.: We seeded until June 22. Lots of our wheat and barley went in mid-June. So far it looks really nice, some is not headed out yet. We know when planting late we would need a long frost free fall. Temps have been ideal, and so far we are not short of moisture, so crop devolopment has been fairly fast. The canola and dry beans are doing well. Soybeans will need rain and more heat...or a miracle.


  • 7/22 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: Toured the fields this afternoon. Wheat will cut later in the week barring rain or hail. Millet needs rain. Some wheat has been cut. One report from N of Sterling CO was at 40 bu. per acre. Custom harvester said it was the best wheat they had cut so far this year. Harvest basis at the elevator is $0.10 over Sep. KC. I have never seen a harvest basis over the front month. What's up?


  • 7/22 - Southern Idaho: Started winter wheat harvest two days ago and it is doing as I suspected very poor. Average yield on our farm is 35-37 bushel, we are getting about 20. Driest season in my 42 years of farming. Southern Idaho has received about 1 inch of rain since winter, it is dry!!
  • 7/19 - Morrow County, Ore.: Wheat harvest is underway with yields below average for sure. Dryland wheat in the 1000-1250 elevation is anywhere from 8-28 bpa. Average for this area would be 35-45.


  • 7/18 - Halifax County, N.C.: Wheat harvest slowed by lots of rain should finish by the weekend. Along with lots of unplanted double crop soybean.


  • 7/18 - Summit County, Ohio: We are located in North Central part of the state, an hour south of Lake Erie. We had a late start to the planting with both corn and beans, some of our early planted corn is well into tassel and there seems to be decent water in the ground where there is some clay, but  our sandy ground is getting a bit dry, and with temps in the mid 90's and mid 70's at night the corn is looking like it could use a drink real soon.  The wheat around here is coming off now, about two weeks late, and I don't see much double crop beans going in either.   I hear yields are from single digits to mid-60's.  The corn and beans should be ok, but not any records around here.
  • 7/17 - Southeast North Dakota: Crops are moving at a fast pace but we are extremely wet and have lost all low ground, potholes, flat ponding areas.  1/3 of the crop looks good , the rest is really behind – we have corn that is barely knee high and some nearing tasseling.   Many beans are less than 6 inches high and yellow.  Over half of our harvest will be very late in October.  Wheat looks very good to some average fields. 

  • 7/15 - Ionia County, Mich.: Finished red wheat yesterday. The best yield ever 93 bu moisture 13.8 and good test weight.
  • 7/15 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: Finally got some rain. Wheat harvest has started along the Colorado line. Yields - Poor. Most of the wheat is still 2 weeks off. Millet is coming along. Some will be heading within 2 wks. Some millet barely out of the ground. Some being replanted. Hope it makes it.


  • 7/15 - Northern Putnam County, Ohio: Thank goodness we missed the wind and rain on Wednesday. Saw many corn fields north and east of us that were around six feet tall that are now lying flat on the ground. Our corn is six feet tall and just tasseling. Beans look green and lush. Started wheat harvest today. First field made 55 and second field made 80. Quality was good at 61 test weight. We feel very, very lucky at this point. Good luck to everyone this year and stay safe.


  • 7/12 - Henry County, Ohio: Bumper crop of corn till the 80 mph winds and three inches of rain with it. Soybeans just about dead from the 11 inches of rain in past two weeks between tile lines. Wheat crop still in field. Disaster.


  • 7/12 - Western Sumner County, Kan.: Wheat has been in and now it’s hot and dry -- worse than 2012. Grasses are going down fast, ground is getting very dry and hard. Lighting and thunder and .004 and then 100*. 7-12 is going to be 100+ and gusty south winds.


  • 7/12 - Madison County, Ohio: Most everything looks really good. Corn is tasseling. I've been around the 4 counties west of   Columbus and everything looks pretty good with the exception of some low spots. On our Madison county ground we've had 3 inches of rain since July 4 and our franklin county ground has had about 4.5. We've survived a 3 week period of consistent showers and no sunshine at all. Extended forecast says sunny and warm for next week which we need to dry up a little. We will finally be able to get wheat off. In all my years as a farmer I can never remember being in such good shape with soil moisture heading into pollination.

  • 7/12 - DeKalb County, Ind.: Corn looks the best I have ever seen around here. We are getting hit with a lot of rain here. It doesn't seem to be hurting the corn yet. It will be a bin buster for us if weather cooperates. The beans have lots of yellow spots, not good. It needs to stop raining for a while for the beans. The wheat looks good, and we will be mudding it out.


  • 7/11 - Marshall County, Minn.: Overall crops are looking good, corn made knee high by the fourth, some waist high. Wheat and barley look above average just hoping they fill in this heat. Spraying fungicide and insecticide on wheat right now, soybeans are looking good, we are a hair dry but have gotten a couple nice small rains to keep things looking good, don't gotta go too far west though to see some tough fields. We are lucky considering the wet spring we had, 120 acres of preventive plant out of 3500.


  • 7/11 - East central Missouri: We finished wheat and double crop beans Sunday July 7. Wheat average, at best, perhaps 50 bu. Too much water. Crops surprisingly suffered Sunday w/blowing hot wind. They are used to having wet feet since they were planted. Last year at this time we had stretch of over 103* for 10 days. Corn was tasseling. It burned up. At least it’s cooler this year, but corn is only shoulder high. There’s a good (bad) chance the heat will hit this late crop again at tasseling… CBOT corn up $0.10. CBOT is a good place to get the weather forecast. Traders know…….


  • 7/9 - Shelby County, Ind.: Traveled  about a100 miles south today and traveled a 100 miles north just last week and all the crops look good with a little water damage . Started cutting wheat today yields appear excellent. Our corn and soybeans have never been better at this stage corn ready to tassel. After last year this could be our best year at least so far need sun and some warm temps. USDA reports seem right for Indiana.


  • 7/9 - Porter County, Ind.: Drove through NW OH, from Norwalk west to IN, on the toll road yesterday. Not many fields without standing water. Corn & soybeans both had uneven stands, lots of wet holes w/o crops, only saw 1 field of wheat that had been cut. Lots of yellowish corn & beans...

  • 7/8 - Montgomery County, Mo.: Wheat hanging in there but losing color from no sun and standing water in a lot of places, no field work so far and none expected this week again. 3.5 inches on already soaked ground. Hard to look at corn down 20 cents this morning. Been here before tho. Twice we’ve had to plant the last two weeks of June. Frost hit green crops but they were mature enough and made ok yields. Both years we were praying for hot summer weather to hurry things up. Imagine praying for hot summer weather and thankful to get it!
  • 7/8 - Essex County, Ontario: Water between corn rows for two weeks. Corn and beans going backwards now. Impossible to bale hay. Wheat is about ready but water in the fields. Not fun!


  • 7/1 - East central Iowa: Silage baling 2nd crop hay. Temps have been in the low 80’s for the last week, not terrible, but dew points in the 70’s makes it pretty warm (especially for livestock). It could be worse. Corn is chest high and is staring to roll in stressed areas (as small as they may be for now). Would not turn down an 1-2" of rain. 2nd pass bean spraying is starting up. No insect or disease problems as of yet in either crop. Went to Tennessee this past week. Didn’t get to do much crop watching because of driving mainly while it was dark. Did see some of central Illinois and most of Kentucky. Central Illinois did not look good at all in most areas in my opinion. Lots of drowned-out spots and yellow corn and beans that appear to be damping off. There was water between the bean rows from what I did see. Kentucky corn looked excellent for the most part. Most of it was tasseling and had a real good dark green color. Half the wheat was harvested (my best guess) and looked like guys were or did plant soybeans. Video courtesy of ScottHinch’s YouTube channel.


  • 7/8 - Caldwell County, Mo.: Corn is 4 - 5 tall, beans are from knee-high down to just coming up. Some of the big farms have planted Indian beans (Apache here and Apache there). There are lots of spotty beans. Neighbors cutting wheat, most are putting straw up and most all are double cropping beans on wheat stubble. We found out this week we have roundup restraint marestail.

  • 7/8 - McIntosh County, N.D.: We could use a rain. Our crop looks good, but corn is starting to roll. We are finding bugs in all the crops. We have sprayed some wheat for bugs and will keep scouting.


  • 7/5 - Dumas, Texas: One word about wheat 2013; terrible! First drought, then freezes, then drought to finish up on! We are wheat seed producers in the northern Texas panhandle and contract with producers all across the northern panhandle and would easily say we have the worse seed we ever had in the bins! Quantity; fair, quality; sorry! Running out of irrigation water allotments w/wheat and now summer crops! NEED good general rain!


  • 7/3 - Southern Yuma County, Colo.: Irrigated corn looks fabulous, cool weather has helped. Most corn is near hip high. Dryland corn barely hanging on. Wheat harvest will be mostly fair to poor, with yields 15-30bu/ac. We are very short on rain and the pastures look bad, cattlemen are struggling. Send rain.

  • 7/2 - Southeast Richland County, Ill.: We did get our and some neighbors wheat cut between rains. Avg. 60+ We planted no corn. 1st time ever no corn. We still have 40% 1st crop beans to go. And I doubt will be any double crop either. We’ve been wet. 7.2" May, 8.86" Jun. 4th weekend in Jun. 4.18", this weekend 5.4". and still raining. A lot of May planted corn replanted in mid Jun. One farmer has nothing planted. It’s still good to be a farmer.


  • 6/28 - Robeson County, N.C.: We had record wheat yields, till the rain started. 12in. for June and still raining. Should be an almost corn crop.


  • 6/27 - Billings, Mont.: Irrigating. Everything looks good so far. We have had a few hail storms and lost 20 - 30% of the wheat. Corn looks great – knee-high already, which is good for us this time of year!


  • 6/27 - Vigo County, Ind.: Mother Nature has picked on us today, 5-7 inches of rain. Corn and Beans looked good until the flooding. Several fields under water, lots of big ponds in fields now. This spring will not end. Several area farmers still not done planting, now have to plant, replant, spray, and wheat to harvest. Perfect.


  • 6/26 - Arbon, Idaho: My winter wheat is burning up and looking horrible from the drought we are in! We haven't seen rain for about 2 1/2 months. My spring wheat is in desperate need of rain. The safflower though... Looks good!


  • 6/25 - Montgomery County, Mo.: All crops will be finally planted by the end of this week in east central Missouri, except Mississippi River bottoms. Corn and beans that are up look good and growing fast. Excellent hay crop. Wheat is being test cut. Anticipating decent to high yields, except for late planted wheat, it's weedy and thin. Even though it's wet, keep praying for rain...we all fear it will stop again...


  • 6/25 - Cheyenne County, Neb.: Millet going into dry ground. The 3-3.5 in. of rain on 5-28 is long gone. Hopefully we can get enough rain to get the crop out of the ground. Wheat? What's left after the hail needs a drink. Pray for rain.


  • 6/21 - Grant County, Ind.: Corn starting to look better now that it is starting to dry out. Beans also looking better with some sunshine finally. We have a lot of variation just a few miles apart, some chest height corn and some five inches. Not a bumper crop in this area. Wheat starting to turn need will start cutting in two weeks. Since we can’t trust the USDA this is the only way we know what it is like everywhere else.


  • 6/20 - Martin County, Ind.: Started cutting wheat yesterday moisture 17%. I'm hoping to finish up corn replant by Saturday as well. As for the person who thinks there having 70's flashbacks needs to realize that not everyone farms with the latest and greatest farm equipment.


  • 6/18 - Northeast North Dakota: Planting is pretty much finished here with lots of acres not planted. I have hard time putting estimate on planted acreage but my guess would be around 60 percent because go from area to area where some areas have high percentage and others very little planted. Also vast majority of the crop has been planted in the last week so this crop is way behind. The earlier planted crop is lagging from the wet cold spring. Corn planted in my area is real small and if we don't get some heat in future this crop. Isn't going to make it. I also think wheat has taken big hit on acreage with large pp percentage and soybeans and canola gaining acreage from wheat. I think market is for big surprise on number of pp acres and how that's going effect final acres and production. Also a lot of late crop that's going effect production on lower yields.


  • 6/18 -Wilbarger County, Texas: 2600 acres of HRW averaged 12 bu. I was one of the highest in the county.


  • 6/17 - Lenawee County, Mich.: Corn and beans look good. Think wheat looks really good, hope so price keep going down. always something to gripe about.


  • 6/17 - Craigmont, (Lewis County), Idaho: We grow soft white wheat and garbanzos.


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