Agronomy Talk

12

May

2016

Agronomy Update

Wheat Threats Due to Cold Weather in Ohio

Author: Mark Apelt

The cool, wet weather we have been experiencing has lead to increased concern for various threats to our wheat crops. This article includes my updates on what I have been seeing in wheat fields across Ohio over the past few days.

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20

Apr

2016

Agronomy Update

Wheat Updates and What to Scout For

Author: Mark Apelt

Was there any effect on the wheat crop as a result of the cold temperatures from last weekend? As I have been looking at wheat fields throughout Ohio this past week, I was worried the cold temperatures might have frozen some of the developing wheat heads. I was especially concerned for areas in southern Ohio where the wheat was further along.

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24

Apr

2015

Agronomy Update

Effects of Freezing Temperatures on Wheat

Author: Chad Kalaher

With the cold temperatures we experienced last week, I wanted to share some key points on the effects of freezing temperatures on wheat. Some of this information is courtesy of our regional product specialist in Ohio, Mark Apelt.

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24

Apr

2015

Agronomy Update

The Potential Effects of Hard Frost on Wheat

Author: Mark Apelt

Many areas of Ohio received record low temperatures on the morning of April 24. Temperatures dropped into the mid-20s in several areas of northern Ohio, while shattering previous lows by 5-7ºF in parts of central and southern Ohio (London for example). Many farmers may be wondering what (if any) effect will this have on their wheat crop. The extent of damage you may see will vary based on a few factors such as: the stage of growth of your wheat crop, the variety planted, maturity, planting date, planting depth, and temperature.

Let’s discuss each of these in a little more detail.

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22

Apr

2015

Agronomy Update

Ohio Wheat Evaluation Part 2 - Some Green, Some Not. Why?

Author: Alex Johnson

Last week I met our regional product specialist, Mark Apelt, at L & S wheat plot in Pandora, OH to revisit our initial wheat evaluation from earlier this spring. The wheat is now greened up, however, some fields that looked great when we first scouted them in late March now have parts of the field that are now dead. The question is, “why?”

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