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.
Efforts mounted and executed to move gallons by the ton to protect property.
USDA chief grants extra time and special procedures to document and file claims.
Damage reports flood in from the field following monster storm, and it’s not pretty.
The devastating human toll from Hurricane/Tropical Storm Harvey has rightly dominated news coverage. Growers and those who work with them, however, should also think about how this historic storm will also affect them.
The 200th edition of the Farmers’ Almanac reveals wide-ranging weather patterns and events that would require everything from shovels to shorts.
Despite prolific periods of precipitation, parts of Florida remain under water shortage warning order.
State of emergency declared for fast-forming tropical system.
Current conditions in the tropics warrant marked revision in potential storm season scenarios.
In one month’s time, parts of the Sunshine State have gone from water shortage warnings to a high-water emergencies.
Strategies and technology can help you mitigate the trials of the growing seasons.
From famine to feast, Florida’s record-setting dry spell has given way to a wide-open wet season.