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Search results for 'Triticale Ryegrass Clover'

  • Weed Control in Organic Soybean Farms

    By Vijayalaxmi Kinhal

    Updated Oct 24, 2020 

    Experts all agree that there is no silver bullet to control weeds in the organic cultivation of soybeans. Farmers need to use a combination of measures to keep weeds at bay in the short and long term. Soybean vs WeedsWeed control is the main problem in organic agriculture including in soybeans... Ryegrass, vetch, turnips, and oats are used in the tropics... In the USA, rye, cowpea, triticale, or clover are recommended...

    Categories: Crop Protection, Soybeans, Organic Row Crops

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    How to Time Cover Crop Termination and Get an Effective Burndown

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jul 1, 2019 

    With May 2018 to April 2019 being the wettest 12-month period on record, according to NOAA, many farmers across the nation were forced to delay planting... Penn State Weed Management Extension Specialist John Wallace adds that he doesn't know any growers planting green into annual ryegrass because allowing it to get too big will make it more difficult to control... For example, Penn State researchers discovered that crimson clover wasn’t easy to plant into because of its mature, thick roots... But for those who have never planted green before, it would be better to first try planting green into a grass, like cereal rye or triticale... She adds that corn also needs sufficient nitrogen at planting, especially if it’s planted into a cover crop that contains a grass like rye or triticale, which have high carbon-to-nitrogen (C:N) ratios and can keep nitrogen tied up from the corn...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    cover cropping with triticale ,hairy vetch and cow peas late fall?

    By Brady Shortell

    Published Oct 18, 2020 

    Looking at planting triticale with hairy vetch and cow peas for a cover crop next year for a cash crop or corn to be planted late May 2021 using a roller crimper to terminate the cover crop before plant. It’s October 18th, I won’t be able to plant until the 22nd. Night time temps have fluctuated from mid 30s to high 20s no consistency yet. Some nights stay closer to 40. Highs are in the 70s and 80s. Am I too late for any of my covers? Any suggestions on planting rates? Will triticale terminate properly if I follow the method used for Rye, waiting until the entire field is dropping pollen?

    Categories: Organic Specialty Crops, Cover Crops

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    Jennifer Stalford United States, SC, Clover

    Job Title: Owner
    Interests: Vegetables, Organic Row Crops, Timber, Marketing, Agribusiness, Mushrooms, Garlic, Beekeeping

    Patricia DeHond United States, SC, Clover

    Job Title: Crop Consultant
    About: Certified Crop Advisor; former County Extension Agent (Agronomy, Horticulture); Master Gardener; Certified Commercial Pesticide Applicator
    Interests: Corn, Cotton, Peanuts, Soybeans, Wheat, Rice, Canola, Sorghum, Cover Crops, Organic Row Crops, Agribusiness, Beef, Crop Scouting, Soil Health, Sustainable Agriculture, Farm Management, Farmland and Real Estate, Succession Planning, Shops, Conservation Easements, Conservation Plans, Hemp, Tree Nuts, Tobacco, Flax, Kenaf, Switchgrass, Other Row Crops/fiber Crops/bioenergy C, Integrated Pest Management Nutrient Management Soil & Water Management

    When is it Too Late to Seed Cover Crops?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jan 29, 2019 

    If you’re a farmer, at some point you’ll likely experience a late harvest, whether it’s due to Mother Nature or an equipment problem. And if you plan on seeding your cover crops after your crops are off, you have the added challenge of trying to get them seeded in a timely manner... You may want to avoid any species that is not suitable for surviving cold weather, Ebersole says, such as radishes and some specific clover and oat varieties, although black oats have been known to overwinter south of I-70 and as far north as Pennsylvania... Instead, Ebersole says wheat, triticale and cereal rye are some of the go-to species for late-seeding — according to Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education (SARE), cereal rye can germinate in soil temperatures as low as 34 degrees Fahrenheit, and needs at least 38 degrees to begin growing. If you’re planning on planting corn, you may want to avoid cereal rye and stick with either triticale or a legume like crimson clover or hairy vetch...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    Can You Use Legume Cover Crops in Your Peanut Rotation?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Aug 31, 2018 

    But what about using a legume cover crop? Can you include a legume like crimson clover in a cover crop mix that will be seeded on a field that includes peanuts in the rotation?The answer is a little more complicated than just yes or no... ”He adds that oats and triticale are also good grass options... The seven cover crops were:Common vetch (legume)Hairy vetch (legume)White clover (legume)Red clover (legume)Triticale (grass)Wheat (grass)Rye (grass)While there were no significant differences between the two years in the uninfested field, on the infested field, grasses significantly reduced nematode populations and had significantly higher yields than the legume cover crops. While the clovers followed the grasses in reducing nematode populations, the researchers point out they also had a negative impact on peanut yields... Plant a cover crop of rye, crimson clover, cahaba vetch or subterranean clover...

    Categories: Cover Crops, Peanuts

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    How Yield Champions Use Cover Crops for Growing Higher Bushels

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jun 1, 2018 

    There are many factors that can influence corn yield. In fact, Fred Below, a plant physiologist at the University of Illinois, identified seven of them, which he dubbed the “Seven Wonders of the Corn Yield World. ”The seven wonders, ranked in order of most influence on yield, are:WeatherNitrogenHybridPrevious cropPlant populationTillageGrowth regulatorsWhile Below was referring to the cash crop rotation in the fourth wonder, some farmers are taking it one step further by seeding cover crops... After the previous corn was harvested, the owner of JRH Grains LLC drilled a 7-way blend of cereal rye, triticale, oats, crimson clover, Austrian winter peas, hairy vetch and Dwarf essex rape... More seeds a blend of tillage radishes and forage turnips between his corn and soybeans, while a mix of oats, Austrian winter peas and clover follows soybeans before corn...

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    Should You Rotate Your Cover Crops? 4 Issues to Consider

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jun 15, 2018 

    While peas are usually followed with corn to utilize nitrogen in the soil and break the cycle, Robison says a dairy operation may end up using peas in an oat or triticale mixture back to back for more feed... This can be an issue for cereal grain farmers using annual ryegrass as a cover crop, where having a few escapes is not unheard of. “If we have a few escapes of annual ryegrass and a few years later we’re planting wheat in that field, we’re not really thinking annual ryegrass is a problem because we go in and spray everything out,” Robison says. “And the next year we plant wheat and we don’t spray any grass killer, then we possibly end up with annual ryegrass in the wheat or malting barley or some other high-value crop. ”Photo from University of Georgia Ag Extension shows both wheat and ryegrass seedlings emerging in the same field...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    What Farmers Need to Know About Mycorrhizae

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Nov 2, 2018 

    If someone asked you, “How do plants take up the water and nutrients they need?” you’d probably tell them through the roots. But did you know that for many crops, those roots aren’t working alone?That’s because most plant species associate with mycorrhizal fungi. What is mycorrhizal fungi? University of Alberta biological scientist JC Cahill says that mycorrhizas are actually the interaction between a fungus and a plant. Although there are many different types of mycorrhizae, the only one crop farmers need to be concerned about is arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF), as 65% of plant species associate with it... Grasses like sorghums, millets, rye, triticale, barley — and oats in particular — are also excellent colonizers...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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  • Jennifer Stalford United States, SC, Clover

    Job Title: Owner
    Interests: Vegetables, Organic Row Crops, Timber, Marketing, Agribusiness, Mushrooms, Garlic, Beekeeping

    Patricia DeHond United States, SC, Clover

    Job Title: Crop Consultant
    About: Certified Crop Advisor; former County Extension Agent (Agronomy, Horticulture); Master Gardener; Certified Commercial Pesticide Applicator
    Interests: Corn, Cotton, Peanuts, Soybeans, Wheat, Rice, Canola, Sorghum, Cover Crops, Organic Row Crops, Agribusiness, Beef, Crop Scouting, Soil Health, Sustainable Agriculture, Farm Management, Farmland and Real Estate, Succession Planning, Shops, Conservation Easements, Conservation Plans, Hemp, Tree Nuts, Tobacco, Flax, Kenaf, Switchgrass, Other Row Crops/fiber Crops/bioenergy C, Integrated Pest Management Nutrient Management Soil & Water Management

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  • Weed Control in Organic Soybean Farms

    By Vijayalaxmi Kinhal

    Updated Oct 24, 2020 

    Experts all agree that there is no silver bullet to control weeds in the organic cultivation of soybeans. Farmers need to use a combination of measures to keep weeds at bay in the short and long term. Soybean vs WeedsWeed control is the main problem in organic agriculture including in soybeans... Ryegrass, vetch, turnips, and oats are used in the tropics... In the USA, rye, cowpea, triticale, or clover are recommended...

    Categories: Crop Protection, Soybeans, Organic Row Crops

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    How to Time Cover Crop Termination and Get an Effective Burndown

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jul 1, 2019 

    With May 2018 to April 2019 being the wettest 12-month period on record, according to NOAA, many farmers across the nation were forced to delay planting... Penn State Weed Management Extension Specialist John Wallace adds that he doesn't know any growers planting green into annual ryegrass because allowing it to get too big will make it more difficult to control... For example, Penn State researchers discovered that crimson clover wasn’t easy to plant into because of its mature, thick roots... But for those who have never planted green before, it would be better to first try planting green into a grass, like cereal rye or triticale... She adds that corn also needs sufficient nitrogen at planting, especially if it’s planted into a cover crop that contains a grass like rye or triticale, which have high carbon-to-nitrogen (C:N) ratios and can keep nitrogen tied up from the corn...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    When is it Too Late to Seed Cover Crops?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jan 29, 2019 

    If you’re a farmer, at some point you’ll likely experience a late harvest, whether it’s due to Mother Nature or an equipment problem. And if you plan on seeding your cover crops after your crops are off, you have the added challenge of trying to get them seeded in a timely manner... You may want to avoid any species that is not suitable for surviving cold weather, Ebersole says, such as radishes and some specific clover and oat varieties, although black oats have been known to overwinter south of I-70 and as far north as Pennsylvania... Instead, Ebersole says wheat, triticale and cereal rye are some of the go-to species for late-seeding — according to Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education (SARE), cereal rye can germinate in soil temperatures as low as 34 degrees Fahrenheit, and needs at least 38 degrees to begin growing. If you’re planning on planting corn, you may want to avoid cereal rye and stick with either triticale or a legume like crimson clover or hairy vetch...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    Can You Use Legume Cover Crops in Your Peanut Rotation?

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Aug 31, 2018 

    But what about using a legume cover crop? Can you include a legume like crimson clover in a cover crop mix that will be seeded on a field that includes peanuts in the rotation?The answer is a little more complicated than just yes or no... ”He adds that oats and triticale are also good grass options... The seven cover crops were:Common vetch (legume)Hairy vetch (legume)White clover (legume)Red clover (legume)Triticale (grass)Wheat (grass)Rye (grass)While there were no significant differences between the two years in the uninfested field, on the infested field, grasses significantly reduced nematode populations and had significantly higher yields than the legume cover crops. While the clovers followed the grasses in reducing nematode populations, the researchers point out they also had a negative impact on peanut yields... Plant a cover crop of rye, crimson clover, cahaba vetch or subterranean clover...

    Categories: Cover Crops, Peanuts

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    How Yield Champions Use Cover Crops for Growing Higher Bushels

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jun 1, 2018 

    There are many factors that can influence corn yield. In fact, Fred Below, a plant physiologist at the University of Illinois, identified seven of them, which he dubbed the “Seven Wonders of the Corn Yield World. ”The seven wonders, ranked in order of most influence on yield, are:WeatherNitrogenHybridPrevious cropPlant populationTillageGrowth regulatorsWhile Below was referring to the cash crop rotation in the fourth wonder, some farmers are taking it one step further by seeding cover crops... After the previous corn was harvested, the owner of JRH Grains LLC drilled a 7-way blend of cereal rye, triticale, oats, crimson clover, Austrian winter peas, hairy vetch and Dwarf essex rape... More seeds a blend of tillage radishes and forage turnips between his corn and soybeans, while a mix of oats, Austrian winter peas and clover follows soybeans before corn...

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    Should You Rotate Your Cover Crops? 4 Issues to Consider

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jun 15, 2018 

    While peas are usually followed with corn to utilize nitrogen in the soil and break the cycle, Robison says a dairy operation may end up using peas in an oat or triticale mixture back to back for more feed... This can be an issue for cereal grain farmers using annual ryegrass as a cover crop, where having a few escapes is not unheard of. “If we have a few escapes of annual ryegrass and a few years later we’re planting wheat in that field, we’re not really thinking annual ryegrass is a problem because we go in and spray everything out,” Robison says. “And the next year we plant wheat and we don’t spray any grass killer, then we possibly end up with annual ryegrass in the wheat or malting barley or some other high-value crop. ”Photo from University of Georgia Ag Extension shows both wheat and ryegrass seedlings emerging in the same field...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    What Farmers Need to Know About Mycorrhizae

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Nov 2, 2018 

    If someone asked you, “How do plants take up the water and nutrients they need?” you’d probably tell them through the roots. But did you know that for many crops, those roots aren’t working alone?That’s because most plant species associate with mycorrhizal fungi. What is mycorrhizal fungi? University of Alberta biological scientist JC Cahill says that mycorrhizas are actually the interaction between a fungus and a plant. Although there are many different types of mycorrhizae, the only one crop farmers need to be concerned about is arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF), as 65% of plant species associate with it... Grasses like sorghums, millets, rye, triticale, barley — and oats in particular — are also excellent colonizers...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    How to Use the SmartMix Calculator to Create the Perfect Cover Crop Mix

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Sep 5, 2019 

    When it comes to creating a cover crop mix, the options are endless. You need to determine what kind of species you’ll use, how many you’ll use, and at what seeding rates. For anyone new to cover crop blends, these decisions can be overwhelming. Fortunately, there are several free tools available today that can guide both new and experienced cover crop users through the process of developing their own mix... “We need to know what you want to do so we can know whether to use wheat or rye or triticale or oats, because each one may have strengths and weaknesses when it comes to those different goals...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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    2021 Oregon Seed Crops Report - Cover Crops, Forages, Turf

    By Risa DeMasi

    Published Jun 14 

    As reported by Jerry Hall, GO SeedThe 2021 crop is going to be very interesting as inventory stocks on many turf, forage, and cover crop seed species are at all time lows. There will certainly be a lot of jockeying for position at the cleaning facilities by a lot of companies for a lot of different species... This should provide enough moisture in the soil for the tall fescue crop to get thru pollination and keeps the perennial ryegrass from getting too stressed at the current head emergence stage. Average to above average precipitation in the first half of June is needed for the perennial ryegrass crop to develop and to maximize the tall fescue crop... I cannot recall when the last year was that I saw so many spot spraying crews out in March and April removing annual ryegrass and other troublesome weeds from the field...

    Categories: Cover Crops, News

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    Key Factor in Improving Soil Water Infiltration Rates: Living Roots

    By Laura Barrera

    Published Jan 22, 2020 

    Many farmers across the U. S. experienced wet weather last growing season. According to NOAA, the 12-month period between July 2018 and June 2019 set the precipitation record in the U... The SARE book, “Managing Cover Crops Profitably,” also recommends specific cover crop species that can help water infiltration rates, including:Annual ryegrass...

    Categories: Cover Crops

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  • cover cropping with triticale ,hairy vetch and cow peas late fall?

    By Brady Shortell

    Published Oct 18, 2020 

    Looking at planting triticale with hairy vetch and cow peas for a cover crop next year for a cash crop or corn to be planted late May 2021 using a roller crimper to terminate the cover crop before plant. It’s October 18th, I won’t be able to plant until the 22nd. Night time temps have fluctuated from mid 30s to high 20s no consistency yet. Some nights stay closer to 40. Highs are in the 70s and 80s. Am I too late for any of my covers? Any suggestions on planting rates? Will triticale terminate properly if I follow the method used for Rye, waiting until the entire field is dropping pollen?

    Categories: Organic Specialty Crops, Cover Crops

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  • Posted By Andy Ambriole
    Dec 17, 2015 

    Radish, crimson clover, ryegrass mix
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    Posted By Larry Smith
    Jan 13, 2016 

    Is the 31 days of cover crops still going on? I've been waiting forever it seems for the snow to melt (its been on the ground for I think well over a month, and plenty of it, especialy in drifting with all the winter winds we have) I long to see how my cover crops of annual rye and winter rye are doing and get some photo's. The annual rye has been several years since I put the seeds out, just needed a good fall for germinating it I guess, it is on the hill behind the house, should give a good feeding to the wheatgrass on there and fill in the bare spots by tilling the soil with the ryegrass's roots for seeds from the wheatgrass to sprout, maybe even soon after the rye is done I will see some of the clover cover crops or trees/bushes from seeds I put out. The winter rye is just in the garden, just got it seeded and half covered in sawdust/half covered in barley straw to see which sprouts it and grows it better before the snow hit, I'm also very much hoping the goat manure under the seeds is well enough decomposed to avoid burning the seeds. I've already got perinnial ryegrass established on my old gravel pit/with the aid of aquaponics to keep it going and revegetating.
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    Posted By Rick Foster
    Dec 18, 2020 

    https://smallgrains.ces.ncsu.edu/2020/12/post-emergence-control-of-italian-ryegrass
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    Posted By Steve Hanks
    May 26, 2020 

    https://www.agdaily.com/crops/cover-crops-improved-clover-variety-offers-application-diversity/
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    Posted By Fertility And Soils
    Oct 15, 2020 

    https://www.no-tillfarmer.com/articles/10069-clover-is-a-fantastic-soil-saver

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    Posted By Brady Shortell
    Oct 18, 2020 

    https://agfuse.com/question/cover-cropping-with-triticale-hairy-vetch-and-cow-peas-late-fall
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    Posted By Cover Crops
    Jun 10 

    https://www.no-tillfarmer.com/articles/10647-could-clover-be-holy-grail-of-arable-farming
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    Posted By Cover Crops
    May 18, 2020 

    https://www.no-tillfarmer.com/articles/9662-breaking-through-the-fragipan-with-annual-ryegrass
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    Posted By Wheat Producers
    Mar 17, 2020 

    https://cropwatch.unl.edu/2020/undersowing-red-clover-winter-wheat-n-source-corn
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    Posted By Wheat Producers
    Sep 9 

    https://www.farmprogress.com/wheat/drones-can-find-resistant-italian-ryegrass-wheat-early

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