1-800-368-3310 520 COUNTY RD 9, HOLLOWAY, MN 56249
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All grain prices are subject to change at any time.
Cash bids are based on 10-minute delayed futures prices, unless otherwise noted.
Western Consolidated Coop will not accept grains, oilseeds or wheat containing transgenic events not approved for U.S. export markets; such markets to include, but are not limited to Canada, China, South Korea, the European Union, Japan and Mexico.
Western Consolidated Coop has ZERO TOLERANCE for treated seed occuring in grain. Make sure all equipment is thoroughly cleaned and inspected before using it for grain.
Treated Seed / Fertilizer is NOT ALLOWED
in any load of grain. Please Clean out augers
and trailers used for treated seed / fertilizer
before hauling grain. Finding just one treated
seed or fertilizer pellet will result in your load
being rejected and can result in financial liability.
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Drought effects on corn & soybeans
It is no secret that dry weather continues to be a concern across most of the area. Dry weather can hinder top end yield in the V5 to V8 stages of corn growth when the number of kernels per row is set. We see some strange things when it gets dry. Looking at our growing season thus far, most of the crop was planted in cool, dry soil. It was tough to get a perfect stand and weed control has been a battle. A common deficiency we see in corn in drought is potassium(K). Dry weather due to lack of moisture is causing the roots to fail to take up potassium. K deficiency starts on the tips of the lower leaves on the outside leaf margin. In truly deficient soils it will work its way up multiple leaves early in the growing season. In dry years, especially during the V5 stages of corn when the plant starts putting on nodal roots, K deficiency can often be confused with nitrogen deficiency. Even if it does rain and the plant starts utilizing the K in the soil it is unlikely we will see those lower leaves green up.
As beans near the reproductive stages, during drought stress, the soybeans flip their leaves so the underside is exposed to the sun light, rather than the darker top leaf being exposed. The leaf will then clamp to reduce the amount of sunlight that will hit it. The soybean plant will do this to reduce stress in the plant as well as slow down the amount and size of leaves it produces. Soybeans can handle drought stress in the early reproductive stages of the plant, but it can be very detrimental prior to pod fill and even in pod development.
West-Con Crop Insurance
MPCI & Hail
Contact Chad Syltie
320-394-2171 (Ext 1227)
Do it Safe
Do it Right
Do it Everyday
Grower 360 is now available !
You can view your scale tickets,
records and invoices with West-Con
On-Line through our WebSite
Chelsea (1214) or Al (1231)
To set up and activate your
Grower 360 Account
West-Con Accepts Major Credit Cards
There is a 3% Convenience
Fee per transaction