An agricultural weed called waterhemp is “spreading at alarming rates” in western Ohio, says Jeff Stachler, an educator with CFAES’s OSU Extension outreach arm. On July 25, he’ll share ways to slow down or stop that spread at Manure Science Review. One of the event’s co-hosts is CFAES.
Waterhemp, a cousin of Palmer amaranth, has become increasingly resistant to weed-killing herbicides.
Manure Science Review, co-organized by CFAES, is set for July 25 in Forest in northwest Ohio. Its full day of talks and demos will showcase ways to put manure to good use — helping food production, soil health and a farmer’s bottom line, while also protecting water quality. Find details, including a link to register. (You’ll save $5 if you sign up by July 16.)
CFAES’s annual Manure Science Review, featuring a rich slate of talks and demos on manure’s nutrients, benefits and more, including science-based ways to use it that both help crops grow and protect water quality, is set for July 25 near Forest in northwest Ohio.
The 2016 North American Manure Expo is about to land in Ohio. The big event, covering the serious business of using livestock leavings to help grow crops, while doing it safely and greenly, is Aug. 3-4 at CFAES’s Molly Caren Agricultural Center in London, about 25 miles west of Columbus. Read the story…
Glen Arnold (not him pictured, nor his boots), co-organizer of Aug. 12’s Manure Science Review and a specialist with CFAES’s outreach arm, OSU Extension: “Every positive step we take in properly applying manure is a positive step in the direction of better water quality.” Get details on attending the event. (Photo: Fuse.)
Keep organic material such as yard waste, food waste and manure out of landfills. Compost it instead. So says CFAES scientist Fred Michel, who is co-organizer of a course next month on doing just that — big time. Read the story. Course details and registration form here (PDF). (Photo: iStock.)