Effects of strong hurricane season now being balanced by drier conditions.
While little-to-no damage expected with Florida strawberry crop, Southeast peach growers see chill hours starting to add up.
Agriculture couldn’t escape the wrath of Mother Nature during what was a record campaign.
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Above-average rainfall reports pepper parts of the St. Johns River Water Management District while others drier than usual.
Chill hours being sought, but the possibility of a La Niña climate pattern could mean a drier and warmer winter.
Tropical torrents, along with a persistent precipitation pattern, helps break 70-year high-water mark.
Funds allocated to help with recovery projects such as replanting and restoration as well as honeybee loss.
University Extension experts give an update of the destruction, potential for smoke taint in wine.
Looming La Niña could mean colder and wetter than normal in the northern U.S. and drier than usual in the south.
Use cool tools to find out how your production methods may change in the future, how much your area is at risk, and how to limit your own impact on the climate.
Report says storm dropped enough gallons of water on Florida’s St. Johns River Water Management District to swamp 6.7 million football fields.
Initial USDA forecast reflects the fruits of what was left behind by monster storm.
California Gov. Jerry Brown declares state of emergency for northern counties impacted by flames.
Striking images from the field reveal not only the storm’s destructive nature, but also paths to recovery and reconstruction.
The last time California — which grows 95% of the all processing tomatoes in the U.S. — came close to planting so few acres was in 1992.
Commissioner of Agriculture Adam Putnam heartened by the strides being made by growers around the state as they begin to recover from the hurricane.