'Noble News and Views' Category
Proper off-season management of bulls can ensure longevity within the herd and a subsequent successful breeding season.
Noble Learning will introduce education progressions in 2019 as a service to help build learners’ skills and abilities to manage production systems.
At the heart of Noble’s new educational progressions is a simple idea: We want to better serve farmers and ranchers.
Frank Hardin, Ph.D., youth education manager, shares his story of learning about agriculture in an Atlanta suburb and why it is important to teach the future generation.
The Noble Research Institute is committed to developing better prepared leaders in the agriculture industry. By modifying the already successful Lloyd Noble Scholars in Agriculture program, we built a unique experience that bridged textbook learning and the future needs of agriculture.
Farmers and ranchers now have the opportunity to participate in a structured curriculum of learning progressions across each area of expertise represented by the consultation efforts.
Chronic wasting disease attacks the brains of white-tailed deer, mule deer, elk, moose and caribou. Hunters can help reduce the spread of CWD in infected areas by eliminating practices that encourage deer-to-deer contact and participating in state-organized deer population reduction plans.
Being good stewards of antimicrobials is one way to ensure the drugs currently being used remain effective.
The Food Safety Modernization Act has resulted in a spotlight on the Good Agricultural Practices (GAP) program and its parallel for packers and processors, the Good Handling Practices (GHP) program. The purpose of these programs is to reduce, as much as possible, the chance of contamination on produce sold to consumers.
Genome editing is a new and promising technique that can help plant breeders more efficiently identify and build better tasting, higher yielding crops that are more resistant to pests and diseases and more tolerant of drought.