|2007 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||May 1, 2009||424-038-07|
|2008 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||May 1, 2009||2812-1025|
|2009 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||
The research and demonstration plots discussed in this publication are a cooperative effort by thirteen Virginia Cooperative Extension Agents and Specialists, numerous producers, local soil and water conservation districts, and many members of the agribusiness community. The fieldwork and printing of this publication is mainly supported by the Virginia Corn Check-Off Fund through the Virginia Corn Board. Anyone who would like a copy should contact their local extension agent, who can request a copy from the Northumberland County Extension office.
|Jan 27, 2010||3001-1434|
|2010 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||Dec 21, 2010||3012-1521|
|2010 Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots||Jan 24, 2011||3101-1524|
|2011 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots (formerly VCE pub #3012-1521)||
Corn hybrid selection is becoming increasingly challenging. With more seed companies and more GMO options and seed treatment packages than ever before, it can be very difficult to decide which hybrids to plant. We evaluated early season hybrids (107 day RM or less) and mid season hybrids (108-112 day RM) at 5 locations and full season hybrids (113 day RM or more) at 3 locations. In a year where rainfall patterns in general favored later hybrids, across all locations the mid season and full season hybrids averaged 20 bushels per acre or more than the early season hybrids. Corn producers should continue to plant hybrids across all maturity ranges as a method for spreading out risk to adverse weather.
|Dec 9, 2011||ANR-2|
|2011 Virginia On-Farm Small Grain Test Plots||
The demonstration and research plot results discussed in this publication are a cooperative effort by six Virginia Cooperative Extension agents, extension specialists from Virginia Tech, and an assistant professor at the Virginia State University School of Agriculture. We are proud to present this year’s on-farm small grain plot work to you. The 2010-11 small grain season resulted in some excellent yields as timely planting, timely rainfall, and a cool, relatively dry grain fill period were all very positive for the wheat and barley crops. With July 2012 wheat futures prices currently trading over $7.00 per bushel, the outlook for the 2012 crop is good. We hope the information in this publication will help farmers produce a profitable crop.
|Aug 12, 2011||3108-1593|
|2011 Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots||Jan 17, 2012||ANR-8|
|2012 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||Nov 29, 2012||ANR-31NP|
|2012 Virginia On-Farm Small Grain Test Plots||
The demonstration and research plot results discussed in this publication are a cooperative effort by four Virginia Cooperative Extension agents, extension specialists from Virginia Tech, and an assistant professor at the Virginia State University School of Agriculture. We are proud to present this year’s on-farm small grain plot work to you. The 2011-12 small grain season was challenging. Wet conditions in the fall hampered planting and caused stand losses in some fields. Precipitation was well below normal and temperatures were well above normal for January through mid April. Dry conditions decreased tillering and overall growth of the crop. Widespread rainfall on April 22nd basically saved the crop. Some late season diseases developed in some fields. With July 2013 wheat futures prices currently trading over $8.00 per bushel, the outlook for the 2013 crop is very good. We hope the information in this publication will help farmers produce a profitable crop.
|Jul 20, 2012||ANR-19NP|
|2012 Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots||Jan 11, 2013||ANR-37NP|
|2013 Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots||Dec 4, 2013||ANR-96NP|
|2013 Virginia On-Farm Wheat Test Plots||Jul 31, 2013||ANR-78NP|
|Agronomy Handbook, 2000||May 1, 2009||424-100||
|Soybean Disease Control: Response of Soybeans to Foliar Sprays of Fungicides in 2005||May 1, 2009||450-561|
|Tips for Profitable Variety Selection: How to Use Data From Different Types of Variety Trials||
Selecting an appropriate, high-yielding variety is one of the most important management decisions that producers make. Yield potential is clearly important, but the decision is complicated by such factors as the cropping system, the need for disease resistance, end-use quality goals, year-to-year climatic variation, and the need to select multiple varieties in order to reduce risk by spreading out flowering and maturity dates.
|Jul 29, 2011||424-040|
|Virginia On-Farm Corn Test Plots 2006||May 1, 2009||424-038-06|
|Virginia On-Farm Small Grain Test Plots, 2005||May 1, 2009||424-050|
|Virginia On-Farm Small Grain Test Plots, 2006||May 1, 2009||424-050-06|
|Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots 2006||May 1, 2009||424-109-06|
|Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots 2007||May 1, 2009||424-109-07|
|Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots 2008||May 1, 2009||2901-1032|
|Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots 2009||
The purpose of the publication is to provide research-based information to aid in the decision-making process for grain producers in Virginia. It provides an unbiased evaluation of certain varieties, management practices, and new technology through on-farm replicated research using producer equipment and time. The plot work and analyzed results enable those producers to make management decisions based on research and provides them a greater opportunity to improve yields and profits, which can improve the quality of life for them and their families. The success of these on-farm plots is very dependant on the cooperative effort of the producer and the assisting agribusiness.
|Mar 24, 2010||3003-1441|
|Virginia On-Farm Soybean Test Plots 2013||Jan 22, 2014||ANR-101NP|
|Virginia On-Farm Wheat Test Plots, 2007||May 1, 2009||424-050-07|
|Virginia Tech On-Farm Small Grain Test Plots, Eastern Virginia, August 2010||Aug 19, 2010||3008-1457|