Three Oklahoma ranchers share their regenerative agriculture experiences and best advice for those on the Journey.
Beef is not just for dinner. It’s for the benefit of the earth.
Chuck Coffey uses prescribed fire to boost the land’s health and ability to support beef cattle.
While many hunters feed deer with several goals in mind, supplemental feed is not a substitute for good quality deer habitat.
Jake Hefley shares his experiences as a Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture, which included a record-keeping project and learning about prescribed fire and feral hogs.
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.
Jimmy Emmons, a farmer and rancher from Leedey, Oklahoma, describes Bill Buckner, retiring president and CEO of the Noble Research Institute, as a prized friend whose kindness and generosity will leave as large a mark as his on-the-job accomplishments.
The number of fire ants seems to have increased noticeably in south central Oklahoma in the last couple of years, and the number calls and complaints the Noble Research Institute receives have skyrocketed.
Jimmy and Ginger Emmons press on from the Rhea Fire knowing it cannot overpower the agriculture community’s spirit or the soil’s ability to give life.