Results 1 - 7 of 7 for "u:southwestfarmpress.com" in Lubbock, TX
It's Earth Day. Farmers, better than anyone, understand the reciprocity necessary to produce food and fiber and protect the resource. Comment?
As West Texas farmers prepare for planting season they see a lot of uncertainty becaude of lower commodity prices and a revamped farm program. The meetings are scheduled for March 17, March 31, April 7, and April 23. Each sessions runs from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Texas A&M AgriLife Research and Extension Center, 1102 E. Farm-to-Market Road 1294, Lubbock. Comment?
"I know that these are difficult times for the cotton industry with such a large surplus of cotton globally," Hancock said. "CCI, working for the U.S. cotton industry, will continue to do a great job of promoting and sourcing our quality cotton into export markets around the world. Comment?
The Texas Alliance for Water Conservation offer solutions to the increasingly complex issue of providing adequate water for a rapidly growing population TOM SELL, Combest, Sell and Associates, LLC, discusses water legislation and farm bill issues at the recent TAWC Water college in Lubbock, Texas. Water issues are complicated, but that's nothing new, said Tom Sell, co-founder and managing partner of Combest, Sell and Associates, LLC. Sell was keynote speaker at the recent Water College, sponsored by the Texas Alliance for Water Conservation in Lubbock. Comment?
Rice farmers will be hit particularly hard and for the third or fourth year in a row. Many have lost production, and some have abandoned acreage because of limited water supplies. Comment?
Cotton in some areas of the South Plains received 1 inch to 2 inches of snow on Nov. 16, according to reports from Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service county agents. The Nov. 13-14 freeze came at a good time for South Plains cotton, which was running about 10 days to two weeks behind normal because of cooler weather, late plantings and a wet conditions in early fall. Comment?
A BRACE of mules pulling a grain cutter greet visitors as they enter the Bayer Museum of Agriculture in Lubbock. A RED TRACTOR also reminds museum visitors of how agriculture has changed in just the past 50 or 60 years BACK IN THE DAY, picking cotton required a lot of back-breaking labor. Comment?
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