Results for pages tagged with "cattle"
92 Results found
The agriculture sector not only feeds and clothes the world, but the steady stream of goods and products fuels the United States and global economics.
Heat stress can greatly impact cattle producers through decreased milk production and subsequent calf growth, decreased reproductive performance in cows and bulls, and decreased stocker and feeder performance. It has been estimated that heat-related events in the Midwest have cost the cattle industry over $75 million in the past 10 years.
Rains and normal temperatures into June have taken some of the sting out of the memories of last summer's drought. For cattle kept during the summer of 1998, many of the effects of heat stress were...
The researchers traveled the country this week in their quest to advance agriculture. Here's a few quick views of what they were up to. Follow #everyNoblestory on Instagram and Twitter to see the...
Five Oklahoma farmers and ranchers share their stories the stories behind our food and why they love producing it.
Spring has sprung in southern Oklahoma. Noble Research Institute researchers have full schedules keeping up with all the springtime activities related to crop and livestock production. Here's a quick...
In recent years, grazing-type alfalfa varieties have been released, providing opportunities to livestock operations as a low-input, high-return forage, if managed properly; stands typically could last three to five years with good management.
Internal parasites cost U.S. cattle operations an estimated $200 million annually. While several chemicals and formulations are approved to control worms in cattle, there have been recent reports of declining efficacy of some dewormers.
The beef cattle industry has several Value Added Calf programs through which beef producers may market calves. The Integrity Beef Alliance is one such program.
The drought of 2011 is set to go down in the record books as one of the most severe in history. Most livestock producers in the Southern Great Plains have not been able to put up enough hay to meet their requirements in a normal growing season, let alone during a drought when they will have to start feeding hay earlier in the year.