Steve Rhines, who has served the Noble Research Institute for nearly 20 years, introduces himself as the organization’s new president.
Many soil health measures require laboratory analysis. However, there are a few indicators a person can look and smell for right in the field.
Advances in microscope technology allow scientists to gain increasingly greater glimpses into how plants function, generating knowledge that can be turned into tools for farmers and ranchers.
For more than a decade, college students from across the country have joined the Noble Research Institute as Lloyd Noble Scholars in Agriculture and Plant Science. Here is what some of them are doing now.
Many at the Noble Research Institute raise cattle and are otherwise engaged in production agriculture outside of their full-time jobs. Others grew up on farms and ranches. These are their stories.
Noble scientists are using the gene editing technique CRISPR to improve legume cover crops.
If you want to know who our new president is, just know this — he is a servant first and foremost. He believes that we are all responsible for the details. No one is too important to do any job. Because even on big days, we still do all the little things that make Noble noble.
After 18 years of service, Steve Rhines takes the helm of the Noble Research Institute ready to steer the organization into the next generation.
Noble Research Institute researcher Carolyn Young, Ph.D., was recently promoted to professor.
Noble Research Institute will host a Managing Your Pond for Recreation workshop from 1-6:15 p.m. May 23, 2019, at the Noble Research Institute Pavilion.