The University of Wisconsin Nutrient and Pest Management Program (NPM) and Integrated Pest Management Program (IPM)—work to bring research-based information regarding Wisconsin farm profits, water quality, pest management, pesticide use practices, and nutrient management planning to Wisconsin farmers and landowners.
Our website hosts the Wisconsin Crop Manager newsletter in a blog format and provides news, contacts, outreach publications, and contributions from a broad spectrum of UW College of Agricultural and Life Sciences faculty, staff, and programs. Click here to
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Agronomy and Soils Field DayWednesday August 31, 2022UW-Arlington Agricultural Research Station Pre-registration is free and appreciated. Please register by August 17. https://forms.gle/t1oi8xbiJWo6RNLd8or call 608-262-0485 8:00 Check-in 8:30 Load for field tours 40 minutes per stop …June 29, 2022
Rodrigo Werle, Extension Cropping Systems Weed Scientist, and Shawn P. Conley, State Soybean and Small Grains Specialist We would like to invite you to attend the 2022 UW Cover Crop Management in Conventional Corn-Soybean Production …June 29, 2022
Shawn P. Conley, State Soybean and Small Grains Specialist, and Rodrigo Werle, Extension Cropping Systems Weed Scientist We are starting to get the many reports of soybean beginning to flower (R1) in our early planted …June 29, 2022
Daniel H. Smith, Nutrient and Pest Management Program, Matt Ruark, Soil Science Extension Specialist, Department of Soil Science, University of Wisconsin-Madison Interseeding of cover crops (the planting of covers into a standing cash crop) is …June 20, 2022
University of Wisconsin-Madison Small Grains Field Day Wednesday, July 6, 10:00 am – Noon Arlington Agriculture Research Station N695 Hopkins Road Arlington, WI Meet at 9:45 am, Public Events Building Registration required: https://forms.gle/Jid27zocEs3LsJh49 Small grain …June 13, 2022
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There are over 150 IPCM videos on our YouTube channel. A few popular videos are shown below.
The challenges for the new growing season of potentially limited fertilizer availability and high prices for the available fertilizer are suspected to increase expenses for crop inputs and can lead to rushed fertility management decisions. Planning that involves crop budgeting, soil testing, and a good nutrient management plan will help confront these fertility challenges.
Visual Guide to Corn Development