Indiana agricultural products were valued at over $18 billion, according to the recently released Census of Agriculture data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Agricultural Statistics Service.
Indiana State Department of Agriculture is hosting an Indiana pavilion at the 2024 Sweets & Snacks Expo, May 14-16 at the Indianapolis Convention Center.
The Dairy Business Innovation Alliance has opened its Dairy Builder Business Grants applications for 2024.
Research continues to shed light on the importance of microorganisms to plants, according to experts at Corteva Agriscience.
As National FFA Week approaches, Indiana FFA state officers are preparing for a busy week traveling the state and celebrating FFA. Conner Keeslar, Indiana FFA northern region vice president, shared an update with AgriNews.
FFA students from across Indiana participated in the State Chapter Meeting Leadership Development Event. Indian Creek FFA placed first in the Novice Team division, and Caston FFA placed first in the Chapter Team group.
No matter a farm’s size, it’s important for farmers to be mindful of their responsibilities when hiring young workers.
National FFA Week is a time for FFA members to share agriculture with their fellow students and communities — and also a chance for chapters to give back to their communities through service projects.
Alongside the benefits of young people working on farms, there are also risks — especially when youth are assigned jobs beyond their capabilities.
On the east side of Indianapolis, there was an 8-mile radius void of grocery stores. Now a new store, Indy Fresh Market, provides critical access to food in the area.
Agricultural economists provided an economic forecast for 2024 in the Purdue Agricultural Economics Report’s annual outlook.
More than 800 exhibitors will be featured at this year’s National Farm Machinery Show at the Kentucky Exposition Center in Louisville Feb. 14-17.
More than 190 drivers will compete in the nation’s longest-running indoor tractor pull at the National Farm Machinery Show.
This year, El Niño afforded growers throughout the Midwest a milder December, providing more time for late fall fertilizer applications and cover crop planting. On the downside, mild weather can lead to more winter annual weeds.
Winter is a good time to lay the groundwork for a successful growing season. Making a plan to manage pests and disease pressure can help farmers be more prepared when problems arise.