Agronomy Talk

29

Jul

2021

Soybean Fungicide

Agronomy Update

Check out this new video with Field Agronomist, Mike Hannewald, for important information regarding fungicide decisions on soybeans.

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29

Jul

2021

Soybean Branching Observations

Agronomy Update

Check out this video with Field Agronomist, Camille Lambert, to learn more about her soybean branching observations.

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29

Jul

2021

R3 Fungicides

Agronomy Update

Check out this update from Field Agronomist, Travis Coleman, for things to consider when making R3 Fungicide Applications.

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29

Jul

2021

Late Vegetative Management Considerations

Agronomy Update

Author: Mike Blaine

Soybean growth stage is very important. Check out Field Agronomist, Mike Blaine's, recent video about late vegetative management considerations.

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Fungicide Applications on Soybeans

Agronomy Update

Check out this video from Travis Burnett, Field Agronomist, to learn some hot tips on increasing your odds in maximizing your ROI.

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Fungicide Timing on Soybeans

Agronomy Update

In Field Agronomist, Camille Lambert's, recent video, she discusses the R3 fungicide application.

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Controlling Volunteer Corn in Soybeans

Agronomy Update

Check out this latest agronomy update from Greg Shepherd, Field Agronomist, for more information on controlling volunteer corn in soybeans!

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: corn, soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Soybeans and What to Expect After A Frost

Agronomy Update

Author: Jon Caspers

Check out this latest agronomy update from Jon Caspers, Field Agronomist, for information on what to expect with your soybean fields after a frost!

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Controlling Volunteer Corn in Soybeans

Agronomy Update

Author: Pat Holloway

Pat Holloway, Field Agronomist, gives us more information on controlling volunteer corn in soybeans.

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: corn, soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Soybean Replant

Agronomy Update

Mike Hannewald, Field Agronomist, covers soybean replant. 

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: soybeans, Agronomy

29

Jul

2021

Early-Season Corn & Soybean Development in Minnesota

Agronomy Update

Author: Mike Blaine

In this latest agronomy update, Mike Blaine, Field Agronomist, is joined by Alec Marxen, Seed Representative, in Bird Island, Minnesota, to discuss corn and soybean early-season growing and application updates.

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Categories: Agronomy

Tags: corn, soybeans, Agronomy

18

May

2021

Are My Soybeans Going to Live?

Agronomy Update

Author: Luke Schulte

What is happening in the field with late April planted soybeans?

Comments (0) Number of views (2014)

28

Apr

2021

Important Soybean Reminders

Agronomy Update

Author: Chad Kalaher

Chad Kalaher, Beck’s Hybrids Field Sales Agronomist, shares helpful tips regarding early-season soybean management.

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1

Apr

2020

Agronomy Talk: Frogeye Leaf Spot

Frogeye leaf spot (FLS), caused by the pathogen Cercospora sojina, is a common soybean foliar disease of many soybean-producing regions worldwide. In the U.S., the disease is established in southern production regions and has recently become prevalent in the Midwest and Upper Midwest. It’s believed that the range expansion and increased disease severity are caused by widespread planting of susceptible varieties, warmer winter temperatures, and the increased adoption of conservation tillage practices, which, together, lead to increased inoculum levels. FLS does not always cause yield loss, but yield loss of up to 60% has been reported with severe infection rates.

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8

Oct

2019

Agronomy Talk: Soybean Gall Midge

Author: Pat Holloway

Soybean gall midge is a new pest in soybeans, first documented in Nebraska in 2011 and South Dakota in 2015. In 2018, damage was documented in 66 counties in four states (Nebraska, Iowa, South Dakota, and Minnesota) with that number increasing by 19 additional counties so far in 2019 including the northwest corner of Missouri. It was not until the fall of 2018 that the species was identified.

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21

Aug

2019

Agronomy Talk: LATE-SEASON SOYBEAN GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT

The initiation of flowering on a soybean means that the plant is transitioning into the reproductive growth stage. Most full-season soybeans enter reproductive growth approximately 45 to 55 days after planting. Double crop soybeans will typically enter reproductive growth approximately 34 to 38 days after planting. During this time, the plant has the ability to compensate for any plant injury or adverse growing conditions. Soybeans are prolific flower producers, although more than half are typically aborted prior to pod development.

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24

Jul

2019

Agronomy Update: IRON DEFICIENCY CHLORSIS (IDC)

Author: Mike Blaine

Iron deficiency chlorosis (IDC) is a physiological disorder caused by a lack of iron in the soybean plant which creates the “chlorosis” symptoms. Plants with IDC have yellowing (chlorosis) beginning between the veins and progressing to a generally chlorotic canopy. Other symptoms include reduced plant growth and ultimately, lower yields. Yield reductions from IDC are a primary limitation for some farmers in certain fields.

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11

Jul

2019

Agronomy Talk: Sudden Death Syndrome

Author: Mike Blaine

Sudden Death Syndrome (SDS), caused by Fusarium virguliforme, is a soybean disease that has grown in importance for farmers over the past 20 years. Today, it is ranked second only to soybean cyst nematode (SCN) as the most detrimental cause of annual damage to soybean yields. As the soybean-growing region has expanded to the North and the West, SDS continues to spread to new fields and to larger areas of fields that have already been infected. The severity of SDS damage varies from area to area and field to field, but yield reductions associated with SDS typically range anywhere from 20 to 70%.

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28

Jun

2019

Agronomy Talk: White Mold in Soybeans

Author: Eric Wilson

White Mold (a.k.a. sclerotinia stem rot) is a disease caused by the pathogen Sclerotinia sclerotiorum, and if present, can devastate soybean yield. Farmers are often faced with making management decisions that leave them choosing between what is best for disease management and what is best for maximum yield potential.

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8

May

2019

Agronomy Talk: EARLY-SEASON FLOODING

Author: Steve Gauck

During rainy springs, fields may flood or even stay saturated for long periods of time. Flooded fields have two forms: saturated or waterlogged (where only the roots are flooded) or submerged (where the entire plant is under water). Saturated or waterlogged soils are more common than completely submerged plants, but they can both be damaging to yield.

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