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Agriculture Expert Advice
agriculte expert advice

Going Wireless

going wireless

New technologies are giving farmers a view of their crops they've had a hard time getting before: a glimpse underground.

Using wireless technologies, growers are able to get up-to-the-minute information on how, when, and where crops are soaking up irrigation water.

For farmers who rely on irrigation, the systems can mean big payoffs, not only in water savings but in chemicals and fertilizers, too. They can also mean stronger, healthier crops, with better harvests that can more than pay for the systems.

"It's like any other business. The more data you have, the better your business is," says David Zoldoske, director of the Center for Irrigation Technology at California State University at Fresno.

Using wireless technologies — the same technologies that let you make cell phone calls or connect to the Internet at a coffee shop — a growing batch of systems are linking farmers to their crops' soil.

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3-Point Equipment

3 point equipment

One of the best, most practical farm equipment inventions was the three-point hitch. Back in the 1960s, nearly all farm equipment manufacturers agreed on and adopted the three-point hitch as the one standard system, so that plows, discs, blades and other farm implements fit nearly any tractor, no matter the brand. Most three-point equipment requires a tractor of 20 horsepower or greater. And check to make sure that your hitch can handle the weight of the three-point equipment.

If you have a smaller tractor with less horsepower, you may need to use sub-compact equipment, which is specially designed for today's sub-compact or small-framed compact tractors with up to 25 horsepower. This equipment looks like regular equipment, and works like it too, but it has a narrower hitch and lower center of gravity to accommodate the smaller tractor.

Use this guide to help you figure out which three-point equipment will best help you work your property.

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Harvesting and Storing Hay

harvesting and storing hay

Good hay is challenging to make and manage. Proper timing is critical, because a grower must time the harvest with the right stage of plant growth and good weather conditions to get quality hay. Livestock owners want quality hay, and if yours is found to be sub-par, you'll lose customers. Plus your own animals won't thrive if you feed them low-quality hay without the correct supplements.

Once your hay is harvested, it's crucial to store it correctly so that it maintains the quality you worked so hard to achieve. Hay that gets damp will mold or ferment. If it's exposed to weather or sunshine, it will lose nutrients.

Use this guide to help you plan, harvest, and store a nutrient-rich, quality field of hay.

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