Tim Hammerich hosts this show which explores the new ideas behind progressive farming and brings the trendsetters and their companies' ideas to the airwaves. Technology and innovative science are shaping the future of agribusiness. If you are curious about novelties in AgTech, rural entrepreneurship, agricultural sustainability, and food security, this is the show for you! Tim is a former National FFA President and a graduate of the University of California, Davis with a degree in Crop Science and Management, followed by a Masters of Agribusiness at Kansas State University. He and his family reside in Eagle, Idaho.View Program
Focused on keeping local farmers, ranchers, agribusiness men, and women up to date on agriculture industry issues that affect each state's rural economy. Corryn La Rue is an agriculture reporter and 6th generation California farmer. Corryn is a former White House correspondent where she reported live during events like the U.S.-China phase one trade deal signing. Before she took over as a Bureau Chief in Washington D.C., Corryn graduated from Utah State University with two Bachelors’ of Science degrees: Agriculture Communications, and Journalism with a broadcast emphasis. Corryn completed ten internships in college, kickstarting her career in farm broadcasting. Her passion for journalism and rural mental health fuels her involvement in farm and ranch news.View Program
This news program gets cutting edge science, technology, corporate mergers and innovative farming activities out to today’s ag community. In addition the ag economy relies on breaking news on farm regulations and political announcements, information important to keeping our producers ahead of the game not only locally but on the world stage. Bob Larson is the newest member of the team. Bob grew up in Southeastern WA working in the fields as all rural kids do. He left the country life behind to pursue a career in broadcast journalism. He comes to us from the number one talk radio station in Seattle, KIRO, where Bob was the station’s news editor for eight years. This is a daily 2:30 minute program.View Program
This program focuses on the Tree Nut producers needs and issues who care for two million acres of Nut Orchards which represent an annual revenue stream of over $8 billion to the California farm economy. This program is hosted by Patrick Cavanaugh the most respected Agribusiness journalist in California. Whether it be radio news casts, magazines, podcasts or twitter, Patrick has been bringing farm news to California since 1985. The California Tree Nut daily radio report is a program which has the backing of the Almond Board of California, California Walnut Commission and American Pistachio Growers.
In its 35th year, this award-winning program keeps farmers, ranchers and agri-business professionals informed. This program focuses on the cutting-edge issues of farming. Advances in technology farming with GPS and satellite imagery technology, use of drones and advancements in infield communications, Crop and Soil Sciences, new crop varieties, changes in tillage, new soil treatment options in addition to farm human interest stories. Host of the show is Lorrie Boyer who is motivated by an intense desire for Ag-Vocacy and telling the farming and ranching story, Lorrie expressed creativity in carrying out Ag news, market reports and special human interest stories, which won her awards not only with the National Association of Farm Broadcasting Association but with the Colorado Broadcasters Association as well. She was also named “Friend of Ag” for several youth and state-based Ag organizations, including 4H and regional FFA Chapters, Rocky Mountain Farmers Union, Colorado Association of Conservation Districts, and the Colorado Corn Growers Association.
The focus of this report is to keep local farmers, ranchers and agribusiness men and women up to date on agriculture industry issues which affect the Washington states rural economy. Bob Larson host of the program covers a broad array of topics; from farm human interest stories, to labor issues, state sponsored trade missions, crop outlook assessments, USDA risk management announcements and animal health stories are examples of the types of news topic categories covered each month.View Program
This program gives Russell Nemetz the freedom to cover stories important to a segment of the population that lives outside the city limits. Russell Nemetz speaks to those who grow crops for animal feed, and those involved with animal husbandry. Livestock relies on good land, healthy forage and a clean, plentiful supply of water, all topics Russell discusses in his report. Russel is no stranger to the beef industry as he appears on RFD TV’s Cattlemen to Cattlemen program as a regular. Russell has traveled not only all across the United States in search of pertinent agriculture news but also across the globe on trade missions to Canada, Colombia, Costa Rica, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Morocco, Nigeria, Peru, Russia and Taiwan. Russell Nemetz was raised in production agriculture along the Milk River Valley near Chinook, MT. It’s there his family continues to farm and ranch..View Program
Since 1993 this report has been covering tree fruit and grape industry news stories important to our growers. This has been accomplished through open channels of communications with the Washington State Tree Fruit Association, Washington Grape Growers Association, our land grant college scientists and USDA researchers Bob Larson host of the program has 20 years of news reporting experience and worked as News Editor for both KOMO and KIRO (the top radio stations in Seattle marketplace). Bob presents this industry’s information from an insider position talking one on one with the industries key newsmakers.View Program
This program is a market intelligence report. Farmers and ranchers can get the numbers anywhere, what they truly want is information that tells them what moved the numbers and any special information that will give them a hint as to where the market is headed. M att Rice, graduate of the University of Idaho. In addition to voicing and producing the daily Market Line report, Matt is also Director of Business Development for CAYAC (Cattle Auction Advertising Co-op). CAYAC is a separate company operated under Allen Media, Inc.
Growing up in a farming and ranching community in Northern Idaho Matt spent summers competing at high school and college rodeos in tie-down and team roping and at sanctioned rodeos with his brothers and father. On most summer weekends you will still find Matt in a roping arena, training horses or being a tough competitor on the NW Rodeo circuit. Matt earned money for college working at a prestigious western horse training facility where he found he not only had a gift for training horses but also the ability to relate to a host of different people from clients, staff even renowned trainers like Clinton Anderson who would visit for clinics. Matt shares His passion for western agriculture and the cowboy way of life on air and with everyone he meets.
Sportsman’s Spotlight is a daily (Monday – Friday) program. In these short radio vignettes we take the listener on an audio adventure far away from their current environment, to a place they would rather be… The great outdoors! Content is focused on the many hunting, fishing and outdoor recreation stories of the West. Interviews with experts and local characters alike give the program a unique personality. David Sparks Ph.D., a veteran television personality of programs like the Outdoor channel’s Outfitters Showcase, ESPN’s Ultimate Outdoors, Jeep National TrailsView Program
BL: Welcome back to another “Fruit Bites” brought to you by Valent U.S.A. With us again is Valent’s Allison Walston. And this week Allison, let’s talk about soil in the PNW?
AW: Undisturbed soil is typically air, water, organic matter and mostly mineral nutrients. When we relocate, plant into or compost our soil, it changes.
BL: why are nutrients important in the soil?
AW: In order for plant roots to uptake nutrients, they need to be there in a form that the plant can uptake. in low levels, plants won’t grow. We can add the big 3, nitrogen, phosphorus & potassium to help adjust for plant needs. We can plant legumes to fix nitrogen. And we can use mycorrhizae.
BL: We typically have low phosphorus levels in our soils, what then?
AW: this creates plant stress, which triggers the mycorrhizal spores to germinate. Their hyphae can grow further into smaller nooks & crannies to get more phosphorus, therefore the plant gets more nutrients.
BL: Well, thanks Allison. Join us again next time for Fruit Bites, brought to you by Valent. Until then, I’m Bob Larson.
Southeast Regional Ag News is focused on keeping local farmers, ranchers, and agribusiness men, and women up to date on agriculture industry issues that affect the Southeast’s rural economy. Haylie Shipp hosts the program covering a broad array of topics; USDA risk management announcements, labor and water issues, state-sponsored trade missions, crop outlook assessments, farm/ranch human interest stories, and animal health stories are examples of the types of news topic categories covered each month.View Program