Harvest Posts

  • Fall Glyphosate Application

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    Categories:
    Education
    ,
    Harvest
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    Canola

    This article is brought to you by Keep it Clean! Protect your investments and help to maintain market access for all by carefully planning and managing pre-harvest glyphosate applications. Glyphosate is registered for pre-harvest perennial weed…

  • Wheat Standability in the Snow

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    Categories:
    Wheat
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    Results
    ,
    Harvest

    Last week the Peace Region received an early dump of snow. Much of the crop is still in the field to be harvested. Amidst the snow, an interesting result that was observed by Jesse Meyer, our Peace Region Territory Manager, was the standability of AAC Connery. Compared to the other varieties on his farm, AAC Connery stood up the best, and was largely unaffected by the snow. This will allow farmers to get back in the field sooner, and will also help with grade retention.

  • Combine Tips for Harder to Thresh Wheat

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    Categories:
    Wheat
    ,
    Harvest
    ,
    Combine Tips

    With every variety you take the good with the not so good….in the case of AAC Connery CWRS, it has excellent protein, high-quality retention and grade retention, however, some growers find it harder to thresh. Here are some tips to help you get the most out of your AAC Connery crop. The ultimate goal is to maintain straw and head integrity until it reaches the threshing components of the combine.

  • 5 Tips to Prepare for Harvest

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    Categories:
    Education
    ,
    Harvest

    Harvest time is nearly upon us in much of Western Canada. As you start your harvest prep, here are 5 tips from our team to ensure you are prepared. 1. Know Your Crops and Make a Plan Make a rough outline of the crops and varieties you grew this year. Which crops will mature first, and if you grew multiple varieties of the same crop kind, which one(s) will turn faster? Did you have any fields damaged by severe weather, disease or insects? These fields might mature faster or have issues with lodging and might need to be bumped up the list. Alternatively, you may want to leave a damaged crop until later in the season, knowing it’s yield potential is already limited. The ultimate goal is to develop a map for your order of harvest. Of course, you’ll also need to keep checking all fields for surprises in maturity and crop development.