News

Noble Selects Donica to Lead Human Resources

Noble Research Institute President and CEO Steve Rhines announced today that Gayle Donica will become the organization’s new director of human resources.

Unlock Your New Noble Account: What It Means and Why You’ll Need It

Five land management tools can help restore soil health and productive rangelands.

Feeding Deer: How Does Your Supplement Compare to Common Native Deer Foods?

While many hunters feed deer with several goals in mind, supplemental feed is not a substitute for good quality deer habitat.

Grazing Native Grass Pastures Is More Economical Than Feeding Hay to Cows in Winter

Producers can save money by using native grass as a standing hay crop when overwintering a cow herd, since the supplemental feed costs are less than feeding hay plus supplementation.

Small Working Groups Help Producers With Similar Operations Learn From Each Other

Agricultural producers can benefit from learning from each other. The Noble Research Institute supports small working groups and associations to help with this valuable networking.

Prussic Acid Poisoning in Grazing Livestock

To prevent prussic acid poisoning, livestock should not graze sorghum or sorghum-sudan grass hybrids immediately after frost, drought or other stress.

Not All Rainfall Is Effective

Generally speaking, a 1% increase in organic matter corresponds to an increase in soil water-holding capacity by about 20,000 gallons of water per acre.

Noble Research Institute Sets New Safety Record

Between October 2016 and December 2018, Noble Research Institute went more than 1.7 million hours with no loss-time injuries (wherein employees are away from work due to injury).

Upcoming Workshop: Using Grazing to Manage Wildlife Habitat

Noble Research Institute will host a Using Grazing to Manage Wildlife Habitat workshop from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at Cross Timbers Wildlife Management Area, located at 7761 Stockton Road, Burneyville, Oklahoma.

Armyworms: What you need to know

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.

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