Clean Sweep Pesticide and Household Hazardous Waste Collection for Lapeer County on Saturday, October 13, 2018. Please call 810-667-0341 to register. Flyer
TARE (Thumb Ag Research & Education)
Field Trial Results
For more information about the TARE Trials, as well as links to view the 2015 NEW report and previous years visit the TARE Trials page.
- Commodity Market Outlook
- MI Hay Listing Network
- Michigan Manure Brokering Website
- Agricultural Compost Marketplace
- Intergrated Pest Management
- MSU Diagnostic Services
- Emerald Ash Borer
- MSU Pesticide Education
- Enhancing Beneficial Insects with Native Plants
- Agricultural Weather
- MSU Variety Trials
- Field Crops Team
Harvest and Storage Info
The links below contain information to help farmers handle current harvest challenges, including temporary storage, storage safety and adapting silos for grain storage. There’s also a link to the USDA’s recently changed Marketing Assistance Loan Program and information about conditions at the Port of New Orleans. Other sections deal with making decisions related to delaying harvest and a series of links related to marketing options. For more information for your particular situation, contact your local MSU Extension office.
Links to Grain Storage Information
- Temporary Grain Storage Considerations
- Adapting Silage Silos for Dry Grain Storage
- Grain Storage Problems Are Increasing the Dangers to Farm Operators
- Emergency Storage of Grain: Outdoor Piling (From Kansas State University)
- Temporary Grain Storage This document focuses on prevent grain quality loss from weather, wind and moisture; rodents, birds and insects and microorganisms in temporary grain storage facilities (from North Dakota State University).
- Using Existing Buildings for Temporary Grain Storage (from the University of Nebraska).
- Be Ready to Aerate Grain for Safe Winter Storage A document from the University of Wisconsin Extension containing information on aerating grain.
- Management - The Key to Maintaining Stored Grain Quality - Information from the University of Nebraska concerning moisture, temperature, initial grain condition, insects and mold.