Indiana Soybean Alliance news
From awards to an optimistic outlook for high oleic soybeans, Indiana Soybean Alliance already has a lot to celebrate this year. The organization shared an update on the latest good news.
When trying to build something special, the best way is to start from the ground up. That is especially true when assembling a team to help Indiana’s farmers to yield more crops on less land with better resources.
In an integrated global economy, supply chains are essential to moving the goods and products that feed and power people around the world. The challenge of keeping those supply chains open — specifically for food and agricultural goods — was the primary focus of the Indiana Ag Policy Forum.
Anita Howard lost her 18-year-old son Colten in a tragic grain bin engulfment accident in 2019. Howard’s story is tragic — but she shares it in hopes that even one life might be saved.
Anita Howard, mother of a grain entrapment victim, is on a mission to spread safety awareness. The best way to do so, she said, is to talk about safety.
Taking complex agricultural research from concept to project to practical application in the field requires specials skills. To find those skills requires a search for professionals with a history of accomplishment.
The Indiana Soybean Alliance gave a presentation at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Rural Regions Realizing the Net-Zero Opportunity Meeting. This meeting was adjacent to the 26th United Nations Climate Change Conference in Glasgow, Scotland.
The Indiana Soybean Alliance received a 2021 Indiana Department of Environmental Management Governor’s Award for Environmental Excellence in the Pollution Prevention category at the 24th Annual Indiana Pollution Prevention Conference.
Midwestern farmers can soon earn compensation for conservation practices thanks to a new partnership between the Illinois Soybean Association, the Soil and Water Outcomes Fund and the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Natural Resources Conservation Service.
Farmers should be aware of changes to the state’s Grain Indemnity Fund, according to Harry Wilmoth, director of the Indiana Grain Buyers and Warehouse Licensing Agency.