Arkansas Peanuts: The Importance of Inoculants

🕔Apr 17, 2019Peanut planting in the South-Central region and Arkansas typically begins in April when the soil temperatures at 4-in. deep are consistently above 65°F. So, planting season is just around the […]

Virginia Peanuts: Does Imidacloprid Hurt Inoculants?

🕔May 4, 2018There are concerns that imidacloprid-based insecticides for thrips control may negatively affect Rhizobia in inoculants when tank-mixed and applied in-furrow when plating peanuts. As we are just a week (or […]

Virginia Soybeans: Should You Inoculate Your Seed?

🕔May 8, 2017Soybean, being a high protein crop, require more nitrogen than any other nutrient. Fortunately, through a symbiotic relationship with soil bacteria, soybean is able to fix its own nitrogen.  You […]

Georgia Peanuts: Inoculants and Early Season Disease Management

🕔Apr 26, 2017I have been receiving a few questions about peanut inoculants from area growers and retailers.  Below are a few comments from Scot Monfort, UGA Peanut Agronomist, on this subject. Inoculants […]

Planting Delays Create More Decisions Based on Limited Time – DTN

🕔May 27, 2016Generally speaking, if planting is delayed in May because of rains, you don’t have to switch out to shorter maturities of either corn or soybean varieties. Finding seed of shorter […]

Virginia Soybeans: Do You Need an Inoculant?

🕔Apr 29, 2016Do soybean inoculants work? Yes. Soybean cannot fix its own nitrogen without the symbiotic relationship formed between the roots and a soil bacteria called Bradyrhizobium japonicum. Soybean inoculant contains this […]

Mississippi: Flooded Soybean Fields – Do I Need an Inoculant?

🕔Apr 13, 2016After record rainfall in March, many fields in the Delta are still either underwater or are just now beginning to dry up as water levels in creeks and rivers decline.

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