'news releases' Category
To provide information about efficient and environmentally friendly weed and brush management, the Noble Research Institute will host a Pest Management and Sprayer Calibration Seminar from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., April 4, at the Noble Research Institute Kruse Auditorium.
Spring brings two challenges to agricultural producers: weeds and fertilizer needs. To help provide timely information, the Noble Research Institute will host two Weed Control and Soil Fertility seminars in March.
The Noble Research Institute and Cabela’s will co-host a four-part white-tailed deer management seminar series from 6-8 p.m., Thursdays beginning March 8 through March 29, at the Cabela’s located at 12901 Cabela Drive in Fort Worth, Texas.
A national coalition convened by the Noble Research Institute announced its intent to create a new voluntary environmental services market that benefits agricultural producers and improves the environment for society at large.
Farmers and ranchers in the Southern Great Plains are in a drought with conditions worsening since November.
Today, the Noble Research Institute announces the launch of the Noble Land Stewardship Program as part of a seven-decade-long effort to support farmers, ranchers and land managers, the guardians of the soil.
Partnership of Conservation Organizations Launches Needed Agricultural Water Quality Practice Assessment
The National Agricultural Water Quality Practice Assessment seeks to better understand how effective specific agricultural management practices are at improving water quality.
The 2018 Oklahoma Envirothon state competition will take place on Thursday, March 29 at the Noble Research Institute in Ardmore, Oklahoma.
Noble Research Institute chief scientific officer Michael Udvardi, Ph.D., was recently recognized as a 2017 Highly Cited Researcher.
As we continue to stargaze, dreaming of the great mysteries above us, we have another historic exploration opportunity. One that is closer. One that requires us to look down, not up. In the 15th century, Leonardo da Vinci said, "We know more about the movement of the celestial bodies than the soil underfoot." More than 500 years later, this fact remains true.