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  • On 1-2 19 SouthIllinois Farmer asked how grain in plastic bags was storing. We have a couple big ops in our area who still have big plastic bags out in the
    field. The acres around them are prevented plant. Figure that. The bags look intact, so I don't know the quality of the grain inside the sealed bags. My bins, with whats
    left in them, are checked every other week. The old rule was, don't own last year's grain past the 4th of July. Does that hold true this year?

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    • There is a lot of grain left in the bins around here. Cargill on the river has only been open a handful of days to take corn or beans. Of course it doesn't matter, as their basis on corn is so terrible. They are at .50, while the ethanol plant is at .24. Makes it worth a little extra driving. Supposedly, barges were released from St. Louis early last week - so how long does it take them to get to Lacrosse? So to make a long story short, there is going to be a lot of grain sitting in bins around here well past the 4th of July!!

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      • I cant imagine they sent them up empty so will need to unload before the barges can reload. Maybe middle of July before they start making difference in basis levels E-plant in Preston only taking previously contract corn. St. Ansger e-plant only dumping 7:00 - to in line by 2:00. They are getting full or so they tell us.
        Don't get tripped by what's behind you

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        • bags are a good cheap storage option at harvest,but you better have them gone my may 1st ,mar 1st even better,with all the rain would think the corn is junk at this point

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          • 1/4ly grain stocks and planting intentions released tomorrow market probably sees big swings,after release would think oc stocks still show plenty of corn and beans but but planting intentions were as of the 1st so pp acres still won't be right,

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            • See a lot of rotten corn around here. Coop has bags lying torn open from a year ago corn.

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              • report bearish corn, bullish beans,usda only dropped acres 1.1 ma from mar intentions dropped bean ac 4.6 ma actually raised corn ace 2 million from june supply and demand,corn down 20 cents,cant believe anyone would believe these #'s,survey was done 1st part of june and with weather the way it was alot of intended acres never got planted

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                • Guess that confirms my glance at our local coop's price board. Corn was down .22, wheat down .22, beans up .7. Why wheat? Harvest started, yields coming in surprisingly good?

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                  • anyone that believes 91 million acres of corn got planted has not been paying attn.usda said it will resurvey in july and make adjustments in the aug 12 s&d report

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                    • Originally posted by 4450 View Post
                      Guess that confirms my glance at our local coop's price board. Corn was down .22, wheat down .22, beans up .7. Why wheat? Harvest started, yields coming in surprisingly good?
                      week/weak-end reports lol

                      Comment




                      • [SIZE=7]NEWS RELEASE [/SIZE]

                        [SIZE=3]NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL STATISTICS SERVICE [/SIZE]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=2][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=2]United States Department of Agriculture • Northern Plains Region [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=2][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=2]3705 Miller Parkway, Ste. A, Manhattan, KS 66503 • (800) 582-6443 [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=2][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=2]www.nass.usda.gov [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Contact: [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]Doug Bounds [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3](800) 582-6443 [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]doug.bounds@usda.gov [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=4]2019 KANSAS ACREAGE [/SIZE]

                        [SIZE=3]MANHATTAN, Kan. June 28, 2019 [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]- Kansas producers planted 5.90 million acres of [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT][SIZE=3]corn [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]for all purposes, according to the USDA's National Agricultural Statistics Service. This is up 8 percent from last year. Of the total acres, 95 percent were planted with biotechnology varieties, down 1 percentage point from 2018. Area to be harvested for grain is estimated at 5.53 million acres, up 11 percent from a year ago. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Soybean [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted acreage is estimated at 4.70 million acres, down 1 percent from last year. Of these, 95 percent were planted with genetically modified, herbicide resistant seed, unchanged from 2018. Producers expect to harvest 4.65 million acres, down 1 percent from a year ago. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Sorghum [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted for all purposes is estimated at 2.65 million acres, down 5 percent from the previous year. Area to be harvested for grain is estimated at 2.45 million acres, down 8 percent from last year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Oil sunflower [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted area is estimated at 60,000 acres, up 40 percent from last year. Harvested area is estimated at 56,000 acres, up 37 percent from a year ago. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT][SIZE=3]Non-oil sunflower [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted area is estimated at 15,000 acres, up 50 percent from the previous year. Harvested area is estimated at 14,000 acres, up 65 percent from the previous year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Oats [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted for all purposes is estimated at 135,000 acres, up 13 percent from last year. Area to be harvested for grain is estimated at 25,000 acres, up 39 percent from last year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Barley [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]producers planted 15,000 acres, down 12 percent from last year. Area to be harvested for grain is estimated at 9,000 acres, up 50 percent from a year ago. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Alfalfa [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]acreage to be harvested for dry hay is estimated at 560,000 acres, down 8 percent from last year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT][SIZE=3]Other hay [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]acreage to be cut for dry hay is estimated at 1.70 million acres, down 3 percent from a year ago. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Cotton [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]acreage planted is estimated at a record high 185,000 acres, up 12 percent from last year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Winter wheat [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]planted in the fall of 2018 totaled 7.10 million acres, down 8 percent from the previous year. Harvested area is expected to total 6.60 million acres, down 10 percent from last year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [SIZE=3]Canola [/SIZE][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]acres planted are 29,000, down 38 percent from last year. Area to be harvested is estimated at 25,000 acres, down 29 percent from the previous year. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=1][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=1]NASS is the federal statistical agency responsible for producing official data about U.S. agriculture and is committed to providing timely, accurate and useful statistics in service to U.S. agriculture. We invite you to provide occasional feedback on our products and services. Sign up at [url]http://bit.ly/NASS_Subscriptions[/url] and look for the "NASS Data User Community." USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. To file a complaint of discrimination, write to USDA, Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Stop 9410, Washington, DC 20250-9410, or call toll-free at (866) 632-9992 (English) or (800) 877-8339 (TDD)or (866) 377-8642 (English Federal-relay) or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish Federal-relay). [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]The estimates of planted and harvested acreages in this news release are based primarily on surveys conducted during the first two weeks of June. [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]Access the National publication for this release at: [url]https://usda.library.cornell.edu/concern/publications/j098zb09z[/url] [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]Access the National Executive Briefing for this release at: [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PSMT][SIZE=3]https:/www.nass.usda.gov/Newsroom/Executive_Briefings/2019/06-28-2019.pdf [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

                        [FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=3][FONT=Times New Roman,Times New Roman PS][SIZE=3]Find agricultural statistics for your county, State, and the Nation at [url]www.nass.usda.gov[/url] [/SIZE][/FONT][/SIZE][/FONT]

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                        • Well a big change in our local markets. I was surprised to see the closest ethanol plant to me has -.03 basis, until I checked the one a little further down the road and they are at +0.03! Thats big around here (SW MN) Even the local Co-op has dropped their basis two days in a row.

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                          • farmers know whats out there and are reluctant to sell OC esp with a 50 cent break in the market commercials also know the truth and is why their bidding up the price

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                            • Basis has improved a lot in SE MN. One ethanol plant in NE IA was crying for corn yesterday. I assume the River is finally totally open. Saw lots of barges heading north a week ago. I've doled out the majority of the OC. I'm patient with NC.

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                              • Pre report up a penny report down seven then up two then down one finish up nine. Hope everyone enjoyed that pogo stick of a corn market
                                Don't get tripped by what's behind you

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