Tag Archive for: Pollinators

Episode 239. Good Things Come in Small Packages: A Look at Small-Frame Cattle

Cattle come in all sizes, and small cattle may be just right…

AgriSolar Podcast Ep. 4: Birds, Bees, and Butterflies – Solar Pollinator Habitat

This episode features a conversation between Stacie Peterson,…
healthy soil in a person's hands

Episode 292. Don’t Leave It to Beavers: Dam It Yourself

Here’s a fun fact. Before European settlement, as much as 10%…
photo collage showing Geese, Goats, Pigs, Chickens, an Apiary, and a Cow

Weekly Wednesday Workshop: Beekeeping

Beekeeper Ali Pinion talks about getting started in beekeeping…

Episode 214. Attracting and Protecting Pollinators

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 212. Forty Years Later, Mr. Burch is Back on the Farm

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 196. Beekeeping and Agritourism

Multiple income streams can help farmers creatively overcome…
honey bee on clover blossomUSDA photo by Lance Cheung

Late Summer on an Ozark Farm

As we round the corner from summer into fall, I always like to look back and assess how we did on our farm during the busy summer months. We did not suffer a bad drought this summer, though it was touch and go for a few weeks in July. We had to feed hay for about ten days to make sure we didn’t graze the grass too short, but it wasn’t as dire as it has been some years.
By Nina Prater, NCAT Agriculture Specialist
A bee sits on lavenderFlickr CC Jessica Lucia

Tag Archive for: Pollinators

Episode 239. Good Things Come in Small Packages: A Look at Small-Frame Cattle

Cattle come in all sizes, and small cattle may be just right…

AgriSolar Podcast Ep. 4: Birds, Bees, and Butterflies – Solar Pollinator Habitat

This episode features a conversation between Stacie Peterson,…
healthy soil in a person's hands

Episode 292. Don’t Leave It to Beavers: Dam It Yourself

Here’s a fun fact. Before European settlement, as much as 10%…
photo collage showing Geese, Goats, Pigs, Chickens, an Apiary, and a Cow

Weekly Wednesday Workshop: Beekeeping

Beekeeper Ali Pinion talks about getting started in beekeeping…

Episode 214. Attracting and Protecting Pollinators

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 212. Forty Years Later, Mr. Burch is Back on the Farm

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 196. Beekeeping and Agritourism

Multiple income streams can help farmers creatively overcome…
honey bee on clover blossomUSDA photo by Lance Cheung

Late Summer on an Ozark Farm

As we round the corner from summer into fall, I always like to look back and assess how we did on our farm during the busy summer months. We did not suffer a bad drought this summer, though it was touch and go for a few weeks in July. We had to feed hay for about ten days to make sure we didn’t graze the grass too short, but it wasn’t as dire as it has been some years.
By Nina Prater, NCAT Agriculture Specialist
A bee sits on lavenderFlickr CC Jessica Lucia

Tag Archive for: Pollinators

Episode 239. Good Things Come in Small Packages: A Look at Small-Frame Cattle

Cattle come in all sizes, and small cattle may be just right…

AgriSolar Podcast Ep. 4: Birds, Bees, and Butterflies – Solar Pollinator Habitat

This episode features a conversation between Stacie Peterson,…
healthy soil in a person's hands

Episode 292. Don’t Leave It to Beavers: Dam It Yourself

Here’s a fun fact. Before European settlement, as much as 10%…
photo collage showing Geese, Goats, Pigs, Chickens, an Apiary, and a Cow

Weekly Wednesday Workshop: Beekeeping

Beekeeper Ali Pinion talks about getting started in beekeeping…

Episode 214. Attracting and Protecting Pollinators

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 212. Forty Years Later, Mr. Burch is Back on the Farm

In this episode of Voices from the Field, NCAT Sustainable Agriculture…

Episode 196. Beekeeping and Agritourism

Multiple income streams can help farmers creatively overcome…
honey bee on clover blossomUSDA photo by Lance Cheung

Late Summer on an Ozark Farm

As we round the corner from summer into fall, I always like to look back and assess how we did on our farm during the busy summer months. We did not suffer a bad drought this summer, though it was touch and go for a few weeks in July. We had to feed hay for about ten days to make sure we didn’t graze the grass too short, but it wasn’t as dire as it has been some years.
By Nina Prater, NCAT Agriculture Specialist
A bee sits on lavenderFlickr CC Jessica Lucia