The U.S. Department of Agriculture will distribute $9.6 billion to farmers and ranchers affected by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Even though the lower canopy of many pecan trees lost a number of pecans due to the freeze, a healthy tree should still produce a few nuts in the lower canopy and a good crop in the upper canopy.
There are few historical events that can be compared to the current COVID-19 pandemic in terms of their impact on society and the economy. The result for agriculture has been profound.
The key to keeping armyworms below the economic threshold is scouting for activity at least every other day, when they are small and easier to control, as well as identifying if you have fall armyworms or beet armyworms.
Working at a research organization means we get to use some of the coolest, new technology. It’s a lot of fun! In all seriousness, though, rapid advancements in technology are allowing us to answer...
2019 Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture Amber Oerly looks back at her summer at Noble. Worries early on diminished, as her fellow scholars became some of her dearest friends.
Lloyd Noble Ag Scholar Taylor McAtee looks back on a productive summer investigating the Whisper Veterinary Stethoscope, feral hogs and more.
Kelsey Lawrence, a fifth grade math teacher in Madill, Oklahoma, spent the summer in the Noble Research Institute’s Mycology Laboratory learning about endophytes and exploring ways to incorporate real-world research into classroom learning.
2019 Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture Kenneth Watkins looks back on a summer well-spent with his pecan research, learning and having fun with friends.
A Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture had a busy July on the job. Kenneth Watkins had to balance his research projects with pecan and cattle conferences and more.