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  1. Planting Date

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/node/4335

    planted any time after April 15 when soil conditions are suitable. In northern Ohio, planting should begin ... the last few days of April if soil conditions are satisfactory. Soybeans should not be planted until ... soil temperatures reach 50 degrees Fahrenheit and moisture is present at the planting depth of 1 to 1.5 ...

  2. Plant Population

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/node/4337

    and depends on such things as soil moisture conditions, seed-soil contact, disease pressure, fungicide ...

  3. Replanting

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/node/4338

    soils, do not interplant more seed unless the number of plants per foot of row is less than 45 percent of ... For light-colored soils, do not interplant unless the number of plants per foot of row is less than 60 ... 7.5-inch wide rows is 2.8 seeds per foot of row. If the soil in the field is dark in color and good ...

  4. Manure Application and Wheat

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/newsletter/corn-newsletter/2022-35/manure-application-and-wheat

    the nutrients deeper in the soil will protect the germinating wheat seed and still allow roots to ... watershed location and livestock farm size. Check with your local Soil & Water Conservation District ...

  5. Disease Control

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/node/4325

    Varieties are susceptible at all stages of growth. Saturated soil with a temperature above 60 degrees ... drained soils or on soils known to have a history of the disease. Seed of varieties with good partial ... genes are not effective in every field nor across the whole field. Planting early, well before soil ...

  6. Wheat Planting When the Soil is Dry

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/newsletter/corn-newsletter/2022-34/wheat-planting-when-soil-dry

    For the germination process to begin, wheat seeds need to imbibe (take in) water. With dry soil in ... In previous years, when wheat was planted into dry soil, emergence occurred approximately 4 weeks ... after planting when soil moisture was restored with rainfall. Some key points to keep in mind: If soil ...

  7. October is here, harvest considerations for corn grain

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/newsletter/corn-newsletter/2022-35/october-here-harvest-considerations-corn-grain

    (e.g., replanting, soil crusting, dry periods, pest, disease) would not be expected to yield that well. ... the standability of stalks or lead to ear rots (decreasing grain quality or marketability). Several ...

  8. Rhizobium Inoculation

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/node/4334

    years.  For satisfactory nitrogen fixation in eastern Ohio where soils tend to be more acid, the pH in the ...

  9. Harvesting and Handling Ear Rot-Affected Corn

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/newsletter/corn-newsletter/2022-34/harvesting-and-handling-ear-rot-affected-corn

    Ear rots and mycotoxins: Ear rots are beginning to show up in pockets across the state, leading to ... lead to vomiting and low weight gain in animals; pigs are particularly sensitive. Vomitoxin is not ... concentrated in the grain fraction. This leads to three-fold higher levels of the toxin in DDGS, ...

  10. Feeding Frosted Forages

    https://agcrops.osu.edu/newsletter/corn-newsletter/2022-34/feeding-frosted-forages

    dissipate during shipping leading to a false sense of security when no prussic acid is found in the sample. ... in soils deficient in phosphorus or potassium will be more likely to have high prussic acid poisoning ... concentrations of nonstructural carbohydrates, like sugars.  This can lead to various health problems for horses, ...

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