Legend Seeds is proud to now offer Genesis™ soybeans as part of our expansive product portfolio. This week, Jeff Sorenson, Legend Sales Agronomist, was in Tracy, MN to review the performance of the new G1940E soybean (Enlist E3™ variety):
This week, Jeff Sorenson, Legend Sales Agronomist, was in Fairfax, MN to review the performance of LR 9097 GENSSRIB:
This week, Matt Caron, Legend Sales Agronomist, reviews the performance of LR 9905 VIP3220 EZREF:
This week, Jeff Sorenson, Legend Sales Agronomist, was in Fairfax, MN to review the performance of LR 9907:
This week, Matt Caron, Legend Sales Agronomist, was in Lake Preston, SD to review the performance of LS 12E053N:
The Legend Seeds Crop Talk Moments are a weekly series throughout the summer to bring you agronomic insights from Legend Seeds agronomists on the in-season highlights of how our hybrids and varieties are performing across our footprint.
This week, Jake Andrle, Legend Sales Agronomist, was in Owatonna, MN to review the performance of LR 9999 VT2PRIB:
Because of the unique circumstances that we are in this year, Legend Seeds is working hard to provide cropping options to meet your needs. Cover crops can be a good way to take advantage of an otherwise unfortunate situation. Benefits accomplished with these cover crops will put farmers at an advantage for the following cash crop and for years to come. As the demand for traditional cover crop seed rises and becomes hard to find, there are other crops that may be classified as a cover crop and may be planted on your prevent plant acres.
Due to the excessive rain and saturated soils that many farmers are experiencing, our typical crops are not getting planted, leaving farmers to develop alternative planting plans. Many farmers are taking prevented planting designation on acres that they could not get planted. After taking prevent plant, what do you do with these fields?
As part of our commitment toward providing you with more choices and innovative technologies to fit your acres, we recognize that the freedom of choice matters.
The seed industry has been challenged this year with a level of seed borne diseases that haven’t been seen for many years. A long, wet harvest with many delays provided an opportunity for diseases to infect seed pods and, in some instances, to infect the seed itself.