Hoop houses (high tunnels) have long been used by agricultural producers to extend the growing season and to establish crops earlier as compared to crops grown in the field.
Noble Research Institute supports new law aimed at building agricultural research capacity in the United States
Agricultural research has been woefully underfunded for decades. While racing to meet the food, fiber and feed challenges of the next generation, the public agricultural research sector has needed funding alternatives to complement limited public resources.
How do you grow healthier, hardier plants for livestock and people? One answer may lie in the relationship between naturally occurring, beneficial microbes and prairie grass commonly seen in the Great Plains.
With more than one million organisms in a single teaspoon of Earth, soil is the starting point for plant, animal and human life.
Noble Research Institute researchers are studying how cover crops could be part of a year-round grazing system that provides economic and environmental benefits to farmers and ranchers.
Noble Research Institute has selected Amy E. Hays as the educational services manager in the Agricultural Division.
Noble Research Institute received the National Safety Council's Million Work Hours award during a recent all employee meeting.
Noble Research Institute Professor Elison Blancaflor, Ph.D., recently received a two-year, $100,000 grant from the Oklahoma Center for the Advancement of Science and Technology (OCAST).
Researchers at Noble Research Institute and Michigan State University (MSU) recently received a four-year, $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF).
On Sept. 19, 2015, the Noble Research Institute will mark its 70th anniversary and launch a year of activities for employees and the public.