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...
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.
2019 Lloyd Noble Scholar in Plant Science Liza Antonelli recounts the new lessons and perspectives she gained from mentors and peers during her summer exploring plant biology.
2019 Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture Mason Blinson used her summer experiences to advance her interest in animal and plant interactions, including best timing of prescribed pasture burns.
2019 Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture Amber Oerly describes a variety of summer activities: conducting prescribed burns, touring an agritourism farm and helping tag feral hogs.
Charlotte Talbott, Lloyd Noble Scholar in Ag, is testing a new technology that could help ranchers manage grazing cattle with efficiency and ease.
Richard Duncan begins his time as a Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture with a mob grazing project.
Jake Hefley travels from Arkansas to Oklahoma for his summer as a Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture. He will help design a detailed record-keeping template for Noble’s farms.
A unique greenhouse farm in Kingston, Oklahoma, reveals clever uses for what many would consider trash.