Ontario Agriculture

The network for agriculture in Ontario, Canada

How is your corn harvesting progressing? Better than expected, worse, etc? Results and yields posted here.

How is your corn harvest progressing? How much do you still have to finish?

Please post your progress and yield information here to share with other farmers. Will will add the posts and pictures from Twitter that Ontario farmers are sending.

Thank you and good lulck with your harvest!

 

For soybean results click here.

 

For plot results visit the Farms.com Yield Data Centre at http://YieldData.Farms.com,

This site will be updated as soon as the results are sent in.

 

Views: 2066

Reply to This

Replies to This Discussion



 

BradNimijohnOct 17, 11:07am via Twitter for BlackBerry®

Cutting brown mid-rib silage corn with the combine sucks. It is yielding good at 160bu at 26% moisture



 

thirlwallOct 17, 8:21am via Mobile Web

Corn being combined in Newbury, soys going north of Wallaceburg. It's good to see Mr. Sun!



 

AshDee_10Oct 17, 11:49am via Twitter for BlackBerry®

Maizex 312x and 3122CB coming off north of Bright at 23-26% , 180bpa dry 



 

NWCLHartungOct 17, 3:00pm via Twitter for iPhone

Corn coming off at 22.5% by gowanstown


 

NWCLHartungOct 17, 1:50pm via Twitter for iPhone

Corn field tour around Mt forest, seeing a lot of anthracnose stalk rot



 

AdrianVanDykOct 17, 3:26pm via Web

Beans inbound to Thamesville testing 15.5 down to 14.1%. Corn running 20-21% moisture. Some wheat going in later today.



 

MrFarmerDOct 17, 7:23pm via Twitter for iPhone

#Corn #Harvest2011 has began in Dundas county took off 29 acers of NK n29t 210 bu/a#syngenta #awesome #Ethanol #payday



 

cropwizOct 17, 8:57pm via Twitter for iPhone

Started corn today on some well drained ground. Still 29% but soil conditions were decent so we keep going.



 

maize_ingOct 18, 6:20am via Twitter for BlackBerry®

Too wet to harvest soybeans? Switch to corn if moisture under 28%. Only 42 days until December



 

courtfarms5:38am via Twitter for BlackBerry®

If corn looks good it is yielding well. Average going to be 10 to 15 bu higher than previously thought

Got some off last week, 150 bushel at 19-23%. About 20% above average for yield.

RosendaleFarms profile

RosendaleFarms Check your corn fields for standability, with the wind storm coming tonight. http://t.co/XV8fKMbG

 Marvin Talsma 
 
Great results for DKC46-07, DKC43-27 and DKC42-72 in side by sides yesterday, 200 plus bushel yields for all!!

Reply to Discussion

RSS

Agriculture Headlines from Farms.com Canada East News - click on title for full story

ROI announces launch of the RHIS in Northern Ontario

The Rural Ontario Institute (ROI), Northwestern Ontario Municipal Association (NOMA), the Federation of Northern Ontario Municipalities (FONOM), and the Northern Policy Institute (NPI) announce the launch of the Rural Housing Information System (RHIS) to rural Northern Ontario municipalities. 

Evaluating Dry Bean Nodulation

DIGGING UP ROOTS… is this part of your routine crop scouting? You could be counting nodules on soybean roots or checking for clubroot in canola, but what about other crops and conditions? Digging up roots and inspecting them can be just as valuable as observing the crop above ground. Plant roots form an extensive network with soil, interacting with microbes, water and nutrients to produce biomass and yield. We should ask ourselves — how are they functioning? Can our management system improve them? In the soybean and pulse agronomy research lab, we are studying nitrogen, preceding crop and residue management in dry beans at Carman and Portage. Digging up roots is standard protocol for collecting data on nodulation and root rot to help explain research results. Here’s how you can make observations about dry beans in your fields. RESEARCH BACKGROUND Nitrogen fertilization at an average rate of 60 lbs N/ac is standard practice for dry beans in Manitoba. Dry beans are managed like a n

Crop Diagnostic School Recap: Root Rots

MPSG agronomists participated in the disease session of Crop Diagnostic School this year, highlighting two nefarious root rots: Phytophthora root and stem rot in soybeans and Aphanomyces root rot in peas. ‘Phytophthora’ is an unwieldy name to grasp. Its name is Greek, with ‘Phyto’ meaning ‘plant’ and ‘phthora’ meaning ‘destruction, decay, ruin or perish’. Put these together and we get the Plant Destroyer, Phytophthora root and stem rot. ‘Aphanomyces’ doesn’t have a similar fun break-down, but we can say we’re not A-fan-o’-mycetes. It’s cheesy, but memorable. Both of these diseases have a few things in common, since they’re both oomycetes, or ‘water moulds’. Water being a key piece here, as both of these diseases require soil moisture for a portion of their life cycle so they can swim to infect plant roots. Since we’ve had drier years, they’ve been less common to observe in the field, but with a return of more moisture this season, we anticipate these being a larger concern. Both of t

Corteva Agriscience Announces Trusource™ Wheat, a High Fiber Durum, and New Ingredients Category to Better Meet Needs of Consumers and Food Industry

Corteva Agriscience today announced its new brand, Trusource™ wheat, a high fiber durum that can help meet consumers’ needs for increased dietary fiber through use in high-volume foods such as pasta. Trusource wheat will be available to food companies to trial in product development and evaluation in late 2024, with North American commercialization plans for farmers to be announced in the coming years. Fiber is the most under-consumed macronutrient and there is a direct correlation between low fiber and chronic inflammation, leading to many human health issues.1 “We have used traditional breeding techniques to enable the taste and texture of Trusource wheat to better match the traditional sensory experience consumers want in pasta and baked goods while increasing their fiber intake with high fiber Trusource wheat,” said Michael Reimer, Innovation Manager – Value-Added Ingredients, Corteva Agriscience. Trusource wheat is an exciting addition to the new Value-Added Ingredients categor

Resilient Agricultural Landscape Program investing in improved agricultural lands

The federal and provincial governments are investing in projects that will help farmers adopt beneficial land-use management practices that will increase environmental resiliency among farms in Newfoundland and Labrador.

© 2024   Created by Darren Marsland.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service