Wild fires burned in Texas, Colorado, Oklahoma and Kansas earlier this year, destroying thousands of acres in its path.
The highest probability of above-normal temps is in the Southwest and Texas, while above-normal precip for the northern tier of states and below-normal precip for the southern tier of states is consistent with La Nina.
La Nina, the cool flip side to El Nino, is returning for a second straight winter, forecasters said Thursday.
Mike Hoffman's AgDay forecast.
Severe thunderstoms and possible tornadoes are blamed for damage in northeast Indiana and northwest Ohio.
Does a river have rights? Indeed, according to a new lawsuit. As outlandish as the case seems to many observers, it may be laying the groundwork for something bigger.
Map out how you’ll respond to a crisis.
Since earning recognition as the 2014 Top Producer of the Year nominee, Joe Zumwalt of Warsaw, Ill. has been making changes to his operation.
He farms the river bottoms miles east of the Mississippi River. He tries to push populations with his current acres instead of purchasing more by the river.
Zumwalt has also authored a succession plan between his uncle and dad where acres are annually shifted to Joe. They say it’s good to stay proactive and develop a plan which works for their operation.
AgDay's national reporter Betsy Jibben shows the Zumwalt’s story on AgDay above as well.
California’s Napa and Sonoma Valleys are continuing to clean up after recent wildfires swept through the area.
Some South Texas pecan crops damaged by Hurricane Harvey
Typically, farmers are on the backstretch of harvest in November. Yet farmers in Indiana and Ohio replanted some of their ground due to rainy conditions and it’s showing up with a delayed harvest.
AgDay national reporter Betsy Jibben shows it’s a tale of two crops between central and northwest Ohio. She interviews Josh Schumacher of Pandora, Ohio and Joe Barker of Antwerp, Ohio.
The scars of the southern Plains, Montana and California wildfires and remnants of Hurricanes Irma, Harvey and Maria are still prominent in the minds of those who experienced them. The U.S. government is also well-aware of them as well, especially when it comes to the price.