C.O.R.N. Newsletter

  1. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Across the state, soybean planting is still on-hold due to continued wet weather.

    Issue: 2019-15
  2. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Persistent wet weather is likely to push soybean planting into late May-early June in many areas of the state. Late planting reduces the cultural practice options for row spacing, seeding rate, and relative maturity.

    Row spacing. The row spacing for June planting should be 7.5 to 15-inches, if possible. Row width should be narrow enough for the soybean canopy to completely cover the interrow space by the time the soybeans begin to flower. The later in the growing season soybeans are planted, the greater the yield increase due to narrow rows.

    Issue: 2019-12
  3. Author(s): Laura Lindsey , Author(s): Mark Sulc

    Alfalfa stands were negatively affected by this winter’s weather. Some farmers may be converting their alfalfa fields to soybean. Does the soybean seed need to be inoculated?

    While there is very little information on this topic, we believe yes. You should inoculate soybean with Rhizobia when converting an alfalfa field to soybean. Here’s why:

    Issue: 2019-11
  4. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Before heading out to the field this spring, download a free pdf of the recently revised Ohio Agronomy Guide available here: https://stepupsoy.osu.edu/soybean-production/ohio-agronomy-guide-15th-edition Also, check out other information related to soybean management at http://stepupsoy.osu.edu.

    Issue: 2018-11
  5. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Soybean planting date is absolutely critical to maximize yield (in most years and environments). Over the past few years, we’ve participated in a North Central Soybean Research Program (NCSRP) funded project with the goal of identifying causes of the “soybean yield gap.” (What factors are reducing soybean yield?) Across the Midwest, planting date was the most consistent management factor that influenced soybean yield.

    Issue: 2018-05
  6. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Persistent wet weather prevented soybean planting in many areas of the state. Late planting reduces the cultural practice options for row spacing, seeding rate, and relative maturity.

    Issue: 2017-15
  7. brown, diseased emerging soybean plant. PPO and cold injury
    Author(s): Anne Dorrance , Author(s): Mark Loux

    Several calls last week with pictures of injured and/or diseased soybean seedlings.  For most of these situations we have the following scenario:  PPO herbicides (flumioxazin, sulfentrazone, saflufenacil) included as a component of the preplant burn down, fields planted 7 days later with fungicide treated seed, followed by 1 to 2 weeks of suboptimum growing conditions (between 40 to 50oF) for 2 weeks, and greater than 2” rain.  These conditions are very conducive to both Pythium damping-off and PPO injury. 

    Issue: 2017-13
  8. Author(s): Laura Lindsey

    Over the past few years, with funding from Ohio Soybean Council, we’ve re-examined Ohio’s soybean planting date, row width, and seeding rate recommendations. Here are some things to keep in mind, as we approach planting:

    Issue: 2017-09
  9. Author(s): Ryan Fliehman

    Issue: 2017-07
  10. Author(s): Amanda Douridas

    Decisions made at planting time are critical in getting any crop off to the best possible start. The technology and agronomic research we have today can help farmers maximize planter performance for optimal crop yields. Join OSU Extension and Champaign County Farm Bureau on August 26 for the second annual Precision Ag Day. This year the focus will be on planter technology.

    Issue: 2016-25

Pages