Tuesday, May 3, 2022

Tuesday May 3 Ag News

 In a field of its own, “Food in the Field” provides healthier on-the-go eating choices  

Just four short years ago, Food in the Field was a hypothetical program on Hannah Guenther’s Nebraska Extension application aimed at reaching bachelor farmers to guide them in making quick, easy and portable meals.   

Fast forward to 2022, and Guenther, a food nutrition and health extension educator in Cuming County, has managed to build a nutrition education with a goal to help on-the-go adults and their families make healthier eating choices during busy seasons.  

“Food in the Field is a series of tools to provide all the information you need to make small shifts in the diet and implement healthier eating practices into your daily routine,” says Guenther.   

“Food is one of the most enjoyable parts of life, the highlight of everyone’s day and in no way is this program going to tell you to overhaul your diet. I’m never going to tell someone they can’t or any food is off limits.”  

Since starting her career with Extension, Guenther has transitioned to the country life, moving to her husband’s operation, a farming and cattle feeding enterprise near West Point.   

Knowing Nebraska’s largest economic driver was the agricultural industry and transiting her new life on the farm, Guenther says the driving force behind Food in the Field was her first-hand experience with her husband’s eating habits, and how they changed during especially busy times of harvest and planting.   

“When I started in Extension, never in a million years did I think I’d want my focus to be feeding farmers, but that is what I’ve realized I’m so passionate about,” said Guenther.   

“I have never gone down this path without marrying my husband, and I don’t think I would care as deeply had I not moved into a rural community and being surrounded by it on a day-to-day basis.”  

Her new role living and working in a rural community was a stark contrast to her upbringing in Texas, where agriculture was not at the forefront of her life. Guenther became particularly attuned to the 18+ hour workdays of her husband, the busy seasons of planting and harvest, as well as stressful weather patterns, markets and policies.  

With limited healthy options in the rural community and plentiful convenience food options, Guenther says she experienced first-hand how easily healthy eating was put on the back burner for her husband and for others living a modern on-the-go lifestyle.  

After the local hospital reached out to her for assistance with nutrition education, Guenther was off on a mission to provide valuable tools to help others make healthy choices for the busy seasons as well as in everyday life.   

“Living in a rural community, I see these people daily. My husband loves his job managing the feedlot, and it makes me happy to see how happy he is,” Guenther says. “How can I take care of these people? I want them to be able to do their job to the best of their ability every single day. How can I do that? That’s been my focus.”  

With the intention of taking care of producers and helping them to be healthier, Guenther was shocked to find scarce research on the diet of agricultural producers despite extensive studies of farm safety and mental health related to the field. Seeing a disconnect and underserved audience, Guenther launched Food in the Field in 2018 with a goal to place a greater focus on feeding those who feed us.   

Guenther says she also wants to help others go through the transformation she went through as she adjusted to rural living, coming from the city with little exposure to agriculture.   

“I was really worried about moving to my husband’s feedlot, and it was a really big learning curve for me at first. Every day I learn something and see the care farmers not only put into the land and livestock,” Guenther says.  

“I want people to have a better connection with the ag industry and I’ve tried to highlight the work of the industry with what I do on a daily basis.   

That’s the genesis of Guenther’s Instagram platform, feedlotsofpeople, which she started completely unrelated to work when she realized everyone was looking to their phones for nutrition information.  

While she says it began as purely a recipe file, it has evolved into a place centered around nutrition education and recipes from Food in the Field, as well as a look into where food comes from and her daily life raising her family in agriculture.    

Her work with Nebraska Extension and social media platforms is a natural combination of her passion for cooking and providing palatable pieces of nutrition education information in an aesthetically pleasing way.   

Food in the Field has reached over 280 people at in-person events and nearly 300 e-newsletter subscribers, and her Instagram profile is nearing 4,000 followers.  

If you are interested in having Food in the Field be a part of your next meeting, program, or conference, contact Hannah and Tara by going to food.unl.edu/foodinthefield. To continue sharing relevant information with rural communities, they created an e-newsletter as an extension of Food in the Field.

I-29 Moo University to Host Alfalfa Production Webinar May 4

The I-29 Moo University 2022 Dairy Webinar Series continues Wednesday, May 4 from 12 noon to 1 p.m. with a focus on producing quality alfalfa during the “Make Your Best Alfalfa Ever in 2022” webinar.
Dairy producers and allied industry reps are invited to join CROPLAN Alfalfa and Forage Specialist Jeff Jackson as he discusses alfalfa harvest timing and decisions that can be challenging and are based on feed quality needs and some environmental impacts.
“Quality forage is the basis of dairy cattle rations and making top-quality alfalfa helps control costs,” says Fred Hall, dairy specialist with ISU Extension and Outreach. “Jeff Jackson is a nationally-known alfalfa guru and will provide useful information to producers.”
Jackson will discuss factors to help make tremendous alfalfa in 2022, answering questions such as:
    Field scouting… What can we learn from what we are finding in the field?
    How did first cutting go and what does the plant health of my crop look like?
    Do we keep it alfalfa or have another plan moving forward this year?
    Are there any in-season management decisions we need to keep in mind?
    And what about taking care of those pesky insects that have a tendency to visit alfalfa stands each season?

Jackson grew up on a diversified Northwest Iowa family farm growing corn, soybeans, oats, and alfalfa. Livestock was a very important part of his life as well, including cow/calf, calf backgrounding, farrow-to-finish swine production and an 80-ewe flock of commercial and registered Suffolk sheep. Graduating from South Dakota State University with a bachelor’s degree in Animal Science and a master’s degree in Plant Science has been instrumental in his development as a Forage Specialist for CROPLAN. In that role, Jackson focuses on taking a crop from inception to the livestock while having the biggest pile of high-quality feed possible, producing more milk, attaining higher pounds of gain and having a better ROI on each forage acre. Spending the last 17 years of his career in the I-29 corridor of South Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, and Nebraska walking fields and talking to growers/producers has afforded many experiences and learnings he loves to share with those in production today.
There is no fee to participate in the webinar; however, preregistration is required at least one hour before the webinar. Preregister online at https://go.iastate.edu/OUEHPM.
For more information, contact: in Iowa, Fred M. Hall, 712-737-4230; in Minnesota, Jim Salfer, 320-203-6093; or in South Dakota, Heidi Carroll, 605-688-6623.

2022 BQA/BQATransportation Certification/Recertification Trainings Across the State

The Nebraska Beef Quality Assurance (BQA) announced they will be presenting the latest on the BQA and BQA Transportation (BQAT) programs and certifying/recertifying producers in BQA and BQAT. The BQA and BQAT programs educates beef producers and transporters on animal health best management practices, proper stockmanship, and proper animal welfare guidelines.

Beef cattle producers, who are committed to producing a quality, wholesome and safe beef and beef products for consumers, are encouraged to attend to stay up to date on BQA practices. By becoming or staying BQA and BQAT certified you are an integral part of beef's positive story to consumers. A story that can increase their understanding - and confidence - in how you and your operation are raising and transporting an animal that is fit to enter the beef supply chain.

Many commercial beef packing facilities require producers who sell fed cattle to them to be BQA certified and those who deliver cattle to their facilities to be BQAT certified. If you have questions on how this may affect you, call Nebraska BQA.

All producers are invited to attend. BQA and BQAT certification is valid for three years. If your last BQA or BQAT training occurred prior to 2020, your certification could soon be or already be expired. Beef producers are encouraged to attend in order to keep their BQA and BQAT certification current. The certification fee is $20/person or a flat fee of $100 for operations who bring 5+ people.

Attendees will need to register online at bqa.unl.edu or by calling the Panhandle Research and Extension Center at (308) 632-1230. Locations with no registered attendance will be canceled. Those who call in their registration, will need to be prepared to give name, phone number, for all those registering. Additionally, an email address will need to be provided for certificates to be electronically issued.

The BQA and BQAT certification event schedule includes:
• Ithaca, May 18 @ 10am; Eastern Nebraska Research and Extension Center
• Albion, May 18 @ 4pm; Boone Co. Fairgrounds
• Columbus, October 6 @ 10am; Ag Park
• Norfolk, December 12 @ 5pm; Norfolk Extension Office

For all other inquiries, contact Nebraska BQA via email at nebraskabqa@unl.edu or by phone at (308) 633-0158.


– Todd Whitney, NE Extension Pasture & Forage Specialist

Spring drought can provide an advantage for weeds in alfalfa especially in newly seeded fields. Usually, glyphosate applications sprayed on Roundup Ready® alfalfa variety fields can be effective overcoming these emerged weed issues; but Roundup® isn’t the only good weed control option for alfalfa.

When weeds grow faster than stressed alfalfa, seedlings are robbed of moisture, nutrients, and light. Left uncontrolled; weeds can then thin stands, weaken plants, and lower yields. For broadleaf weeds, mowing may be an option while the alfalfa is growing slowly. Adjust mowing height so several leaves remain on the alfalfa seedlings after clipping to aid in alfalfa regrowth. However, if mower clippings may smother young alfalfa seedlings; then alternative herbicide may still be your best weed control options if Roundup® is not an option.

Nebraska Extension 2022 “Guide for Weeds, Disease and Insect” publication EC-130 Provides comparison of response ratings for many labelled herbicides. Alfalfa seedling post-emergent herbicides may include: AIM®; Moxy 2E®; Poast®; Buctril®; Raptor®; Select Max®; Prowl H²O®; Warrant®; Pursuit®; Arrow® and Butyrac 200®.

For established alfalfa, labelled broadleaf or grassy weed herbicides include: Aim®; Moxy 2E®; Butytrac®; Chateau®; Gramoxone®; Karmex®; Metribuzin®; Prowl H²O®; MCPA Amine®; Arrow®; Warrant®; and Velpar®. These products are most effective when applied before weeds reach 4 inches tall.

As always, read and follow label directions for application rates and conditions.


Animal science department appoints two new student ambassadors

The Animal Science Department at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln has appointed two new student ambassadors for the 2022 - 2023 academic year.  

After in-depth interviews with department faculty and second-year ambassadors, two students were selected out of a pool of nine applicants:
    Nick Prosek, a freshman from Lodi, Wis.
    Kylie Dierks, a sophomore from Hastings, Neb.   

The two new ambassadors will serve alongside current second-year ambassadors:
    Laura Reiling, a junior from Malcolm, Neb.
    Sarah Dilley, a sophomore from Lincoln, Neb.

The ambassadors will interact with prospective animal science students by visiting high schools and attending various university admissions events. In addition to attending and supporting events, each ambassador will also take on the responsibility of planning one recruitment activity per year.  

The Animal Science Student Ambassador program, started in 1999, selects two animal science majors as ambassadors to promote the animal science program each year. Students receive a $2,000 scholarship ($500 each semester) and serve for two years supporting the department’s recruitment efforts.  
For more information on the Animal Science Student Ambassador program, visit http://animalscience.unl.edu/.  Follow the department on Facebook at “UNL Animal Science,” on Twitter at @UNL_AniSci, and Instagram “UNL Animal Science” to stay up-to-date on upcoming events and current happenings in the department.

Opinion:  Fairness in the Cattle Market

U.S. Senator Deb Fischer

As Nebraskans know well, we are the beef state. We have every segment of the supply chain from cow-calf producers, to backgrounders, to large and small feed yards and also three of the four big packers in the state. The livestock industry contributes $13.8 billion to Nebraska’s economy annually. It is without a doubt the economic engine of our state.

Recently, there was a legislative hearing on my bipartisan bill The Cattle Price Discovery and Transparency Act in the Senate Agriculture Committee. I first introduced legislation nearly two years ago after hearing concerns from cattle producers not only in Nebraska, but across the nation. My goal since I began working on this issue has remained unchanged: to ensure robust price discovery and market transparency.

Negotiated transactions involve a bid and an ask. They are the building blocks of price discovery to establish the going rate for cattle. Over the past 20 years, however, the number of negotiated transactions have drastically declined and that decline has been especially pronounced in some regions of the country.

With this decline in negotiated transactions has come an increase in the number of Alternative Marketing Agreements (AMAs). While these agreements can provide economic returns and operational efficiencies, they ultimately rely on the negotiated market and often use publicly reported cash price information to set their base price.

No matter who you talk to, there is widespread concern throughout the cattle industry that the cash market is becoming too thin. While there have been some efforts to voluntarily increase negotiated trade, ultimately these efforts failed because the packers failed to participate.

Additionally, producers’ share of the beef dollar has continued to decline while the packers’ share went up 31% last year. A recent article in the Omaha World-Herald stated: “Over the last four years, the price of beef is up $1.34 per pound. But farmers have received less than 2 cents of that increase, with the packers netting $1 of it. The rest went to retailers.”

Working in a bipartisan fashion with my Senate colleagues from all around the country, I have a come up with a solution to address these issues in the cattle market. Our bill would establish minimum levels of fed cattle purchases made through negotiated transactions that contribute to price discovery and imposes a maximum penalty for covered packers of $90,000 for violations. It makes several other reforms to increase transparency in the marketing. These reforms include creating a marketing contract library, mandating box beef reporting, expediting the reporting of cattle carcass weights, and requiring a packer to report the number of cattle scheduled to be delivered for slaughter each day for the next 14 days.

There was a fulsome examination of our bill at the hearing. It was a good conversation and it was productive. Members of the committee had the opportunity to share where they stand on the bill. Importantly, we also heard from a cattle producer in the South that increased negotiated trade in his region has not impacted his bottom line, as many economists have claimed.

Some of the witnesses claimed, “The seller is in the driver’s seat.” That statement is just plain out of touch from reality. If cattle producers were in the driver’s seat, they would set a price and the packer would take it.  Instead, producers take the price that is offered by the buyer. Declining negotiated trade has left many producers to face a take it or leave it market – that is the reality.

Our bill has 19 Senate cosponsors (9 Republicans, 10 Democrats) from geographically diverse areas of the country, including half of the Senate Agriculture Committee, and strong support from family ranchers and cattle producers. I’m committed to moving this bill forward and I am hopeful we will have a markup on the bill soon.

Thank you for participating in the democratic process. I look forward to visiting with you again next week.


IDALS, APHIS Confirm Case of HPAI in Non-Commercial Backyard Flock in Bremer County, Iowa

The Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) have confirmed a positive case of highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) in Bremer County, Iowa. The virus was found in a non-commercial backyard flock. This is the second confirmed case of HPAI in Bremer County, Iowa. The first case was in a commercial turkey flock on April 20.

Flock owners should prevent contact between their birds and wild birds and report sick birds or unusual deaths to state/federal officials. Biosecurity resources and best practices are available at iowaagriculture.gov/biosecurity. If producers suspect signs of HPAI in their flocks, they should contact their veterinarian immediately. Possible cases must also be reported to the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship at (515) 281-5305.

According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the recent HPAI detections in birds do not present an immediate public health concern. It remains safe to eat poultry products. As a reminder, the proper handling and cooking of poultry and eggs to an internal temperature of 165 ˚F kills bacteria and viruses.

Smithfield Wastewater Reaches Boyer River in Denison

A small amount of process wastewater reached the Boyer River in Denison Sunday afternoon.

Alarms rang about 2:45 p.m. at Smithfield Foods when a wastewater processer malfunctioned. Staff immediately closed a nearby storm drain. But an estimated 50 to 100 gallons had already flowed through the storm drain and into the Boyer River.

Smithfield staff continue cleanup efforts. The Iowa DNR does not recommend recreation in the area until cleanup is complete.

Iowa DNR will monitor cleanup and consider appropriate enforcement action.

USDA Accepts 2 Million Acres in Offers Through Conservation Reserve Program General Signup

Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack announced the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) is accepting more than 2 million acres in offers from agricultural producers and landowners through the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) General signup, the first of the program’s multiple signups occurring in 2022. With about 3.4 million acres expiring this year, Vilsack encourages producers and landowners to consider the Grassland and Continuous signups, both of which are currently open.

“Our conservation programs are voluntary, and at the end of the day, producers are making market-based decisions as the program was designed to allow and encourages,” Vilsack said. “We recognize the Conservation Reserve Program is an important tool in helping mitigate climate change and conserve natural resources, and this announcement is just the first opportunity for producers to take advantage of the program. Producers are still looking at options under the working-lands Grassland Conservation Reserve Program, the more targeted buffer-type practices under Continuous CRP, and partnership opportunities through the Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program (CREP). For farmers who have decided to return all or a portion of their land into production agriculture, USDA will also be reaching out to ensure they understand and can take advantage of options to either prepare the land for production or transition it to beginning farmers.”

Producers submitted re-enrollment offers for just over half of expiring acres, similar to the rate in 2021. Offers for new land under General CRP were considerably lower compared to last year’s numbers, with fewer than 400,000 acres being offered this year versus over 700,000 acres offered last year.

It is important to note that submitting and accepting a CRP offer is the start of the process, and producers still need to develop a conversation plan before enrolling their land on October 1, 2022. Each year, during the window between offer acceptance and land enrollment, some producers change their mind and ultimately decide not to enroll some accepted acres without penalty.

The three other types of CRP—Grasslands, Continuous, and CREP—are still available for either working-lands or targeted, often smaller sub-field, offers. Producers have submitted offers on nearly 260,000 acres through the Continuous and CREP signup so far this year. The Grassland signup – which last year had its highest participation ever – closes May 13, 2022.

General CRP Signup

The General CRP Signup 58 ran from Jan. 31 to March 11, 2022.

Through CRP, producers and landowners establish long-term, resource-conserving plant species, such as approved grasses or trees, to control soil erosion, improve soil health and water quality, and enhance wildlife habitat on agricultural land. In addition to the other well-documented benefits, lands enrolled in CRP are playing a key role in climate change mitigation efforts across the country.

In 2021, FSA introduced improvements to the program, which included a new Climate-Smart Practice Incentive to increase carbon sequestration and reduce greenhouse gas emissions. This incentive provides a 3%, 5% or 10% incentive payment based on the predominant vegetation type for the practices enrolled – from grasses to trees to wetland restoration.

RFA Welcomes Summit Carbon Solutions as Newest Associate Member

The Renewable Fuels Association today welcomed Summit Carbon Solutions as its newest associate member. In developing the largest carbon capture and storage project in the world, the company seeks to lower greenhouse gas emissions by connecting industrial facilities via strategic infrastructure to store carbon dioxide safely and permanently in the Midwestern United States.

“As our member companies continue taking steps toward the production of zero-carbon ethanol, we are very excited to welcome Summit Carbon Solutions to RFA’s membership,” said RFA President and CEO Geoff Cooper. “Carbon capture and sequestration is crucial to the future success of the biofuels and agriculture industries, and we look forward to working with the Summit Carbon Solutions team to advance this remarkable opportunity.”

Cooper noted that a major study released earlier this year found that carbon capture and sequestration is “one of the largest and most effective actions producers can take to reduce the carbon intensity of corn ethanol,” and can help the industry achieve carbon neutrality well before 2050.

“Summit Carbon Solutions is thrilled to join the Renewable Fuels Association and work to drive ethanol towards carbon neutrality,” Jim Pirolli, Summit Carbon Solutions’ chief commercial officer, said. “Summit Carbon Solutions has partnered with 32 ethanol plants across the Midwest to develop the largest carbon capture and storage project in the world. This multi-billion-dollar infrastructure project will open critical new markets for low-carbon ethanol producers and bolster the bottom line of corn growers who sell more than 40% of their crops to local ethanol plants. Ten forward-looking RFA member plants are already part of the Summit Carbon network, and we certainly look forward to this number increasing in the near future.”

Corteva to Withdraw from Russia, Donate Seeds to Ukraine

Corteva has made the decision to withdraw from Russia and, having already paused new sales, is initiating a plan to stop production and business activities.

The company said: 'Our priorities remain the safety of our employees and global food security. Since the onset of this tragic war, we have taken all possible action to support and protect our Ukrainian colleagues and their families, our customers, and the communities in which we operate, including through direct and indirect aid to address the immediate humanitarian needs.'

Given the war's impact on global food security, the company will donate seeds to Ukraine, Africa, and the Middle East region for the 2023 growing season, to lessen the impact on global food production.

Corteva joins with many others around the world in advocating for peace.

AGCO Reports First Quarter Results

AGCO, Your Agriculture Company (NYSE: AGCO), a worldwide manufacturer and distributor of agricultural equipment and solutions, reported its results for the first quarter ended March 31, 2022. Net sales for the first quarter were approximately $2.7 billion, an increase of approximately 12.9% compared to the first quarter of 2021. Excluding unfavorable currency translation impacts of approximately 5.0%, net sales in the first quarter of 2022 increased approximately 17.9% compared to the first quarter of 2021. Reported net income was $2.03 per share for the first quarter of 2022, and adjusted net income (3) , which excludes impairment charges, restructuring expenses and other related items, was $2.39 per share. These results compare to reported net income of $1.99 per share and adjusted net income, which excludes restructuring expenses, of $2.00 per share for the first quarter of 2021.


    Reported regional sales results : Europe/Middle East (“EME”) +5.7%, North America +14.7%, South America +48.2%, Asia/Pacific/Africa (“APA”) +12.7%
    Constant currency regional sales results: EME +15.0%, North America +15.0%, South America +41.8%, APA +17.5%
    Regional operating margin performance: EME 11.6%, North America 7.8%, South America 12.9%, APA 15.1%
    Recorded impairment charges related to AGCO’s joint ventures in Russia
    Declared a variable special dividend of $4.50 per share payable in June and increased quarterly dividend by 20%
    Raised full-year outlook for net sales and net income per share

“AGCO delivered record first quarter sales and earnings as healthy farm economics continue to support robust global demand,” stated Eric Hansotia, AGCO’s Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer. “Despite this elevated demand, supply chain constraints compounded by the impacts of the war in Ukraine continue to negatively influence our operations. Our results reflect substantial price increases to offset rising material costs, higher logistics expenses, and other manufacturing inefficiencies. Favorable farm fundamentals accompanied by heightened interest in AGCO’s precision ag solutions are supporting healthy order boards that remain well ahead of last year’s levels. We remain focused on minimizing the impact of supply chain disruptions and inflationary cost pressures to deliver strong full-year sales and earnings growth. In addition, our increased investments in premium technology, sustainable smart farming solutions and enhanced digital capabilities support our farmer-first strategy and position us for future growth.”

Bio-Solution H2OExcel Helps Growers Conserve Water/Reduce Inputs Amid Fertilizer Shortages, Rising Costs

Globally farmers are facing a massive fertilizer shortage due to Russia’s invasion of Ukraine and rising input costs resulting from supply chain constraints. To remain competitive, more growers are turning to bio-solutions like H2OExcel to conserve water and reduce inputs during these challenging times.

“Applying natural H2OExcel helps soils absorb water more quickly and efficiently, therefore decreasing water usage by up to 50% and reducing costs for families and business owners. This unique chemistry is put together to support a dynamic shift in the way modern farming practices have been conducted and brings to the grower the benefit of reduced inputs and water usage, healthier soils, reduced disease pressure and increased yields,” said Chad Vaninger, Executive Vice-President and General Manager at Illinois-based Brookside Agra.

Made from a blend of natural plant extracts and soil penetrants, H2O Excel has been research-proven to improve soil conditions, reduce surface tension and decrease water usage when planting and growing agriculture crops, rangelands, turf and other vegetation. See research results - https://www.brookside-agra.com/research/

The characteristics of water and the presence of hardened and unreceptive soils can make it difficult for water to reach existing plant life. Water will always take the path of least resistance and simply run off. This common occurrence leads to the over-watering of plants, crops and yards because water cannot reach the root system. H2OExcel provides the perfect balance of biologicals, humates, fulvics, surfactants, natural sugars, and vitamins and minerals in one product.

“The power of H2OExcel is to create soils that absorb water quicker than they traditionally could,” said Vaninger. “Once H2OExcel infiltrates the ground, it works to reduce soil and water tension, allowing soils to absorb and retain water and nutrients 3-5 times faster. It also relieves capillary pressure in the soil to allow soil respiration to occur. This puts more water at the root zone and increases nutrient uptake to the plants, all while utilizing less water and inputs.”

All of H2OExcel’s ingredients are on the GRAS (Generally Recognized as Safe) list which is approved by both the FDA and AAFCO. H2OExcel will not harm plants, animals or humans.

Commercial and Residential Application Areas:
    Golf fairways and tees
    Lawns (seeding and sod)
    Putting greens
    Fruit and vegetable gardens
    All vegetation

Concentrated H2OExcel is available in 5-gallon containers featuring application-specific labeling for agriculture (H2OExcel-AG™) and turf grass (H2OExcel-Turf™) usage to make it easier for growers to know how much H2OExcel to use and when to use it for the best results. When mixed with water, H2OExcel can be applied as a spray or soil-drench. H2OExcel is also tank-mix compatible with fertilizers, herbicides and pesticides. H2OExcel is proudly made in the U.S.A.

For more information about H2OExcel, visit www.brookside-agra.com/H2OExcel.

No comments:

Post a Comment