Aerial Farm Tour – Kuster Farms – How Farms Work

hey everybody its Ryan welcome back to
How farms work so today I’m going to take you guys on a little farm tour and
this is going to be a little crop progress video we’re going to visit at least the four main farms right now we’re standing at the main farm
which we refer to as Rockville and I’m just going to show you guys how the
crops are doing today is June 26th and it’s just after noon and I’m standing out
here in the soybeans now as many of you know we’ve been cultivating lately and
we’ve been cultivating as much corn as we can it’s been very wet and we haven’t
had a very good chance to cultivate very very much but dad hopped into the 4020
and he actually cultivated some of the beans out here and let me show you guys
the difference between what is cultivated even with soybeans if it’s
just kind of lightly cultivated versus not so if you look right here you’ll
notice on the left is what was cultivated and then everything this is
actually the line right here half of this was cultivated and then everything
from here over was it and you can see that there is a little bit more weight
there on the soybeans that were cultivated so what we’re gonna do is I’m
gonna go back to the truck I’m gonna get Jamie and I’m gonna have her dig up a
corn plant as well as a soybean plant I’m gonna show you guys the differences
try to show you guys some the differences and the roots versus the
corn and the soybeans typically you don’t really want to cultivate soybeans
unless you run the cultivator really lightly across the ground because what
soybeans will tend to do is their roots push out compared to corn corn has a
tendency to grow its roots more downward and that makes it a little bit more safe
to cultivate but what we’ve been doing his cultivating / side dressing
I believe Travis is just site dressing today I’m not even totally sure if he’s
running with the cultivator down we’re kind of on a run on a tight schedule
with all the rain that we’ve been getting today’s the first day that we’ve
been able to get out there and cultivate and about a week so he’s trying to get
as much done as he possibly can I don’t think we’re gonna be able to get to my
30 acre corn no-till cornfield – side dress that but that’s looking
pretty good so I’m not really too worried about side dressing it but this
is just one of those interesting differences between what does get
cultivated and what doesn’t now if you look over towards the big
patch over there you guys may be able to tell that it looks like it’s kind of
alternating and the reason being is because the big patch what we split the
planner up so there’s two different varieties of corn growing out there I
don’t have their numbers on me right now but it is kind of interesting to see how
different they grow and there is we are able to tell what the yields will do
this fall and see which one will yield better so having a yield monitor on the
combine has one thing that is really nice to be a have and be able to do
little tests like that and as I’ve said before since we’ve started cultivating
inside dressing we have noticed a difference in yield it really just have
varies on where you put the fertilizer down at but we’ve seen at least a three
bushel increase across everything we cultivate and depending on where it is
or how the soil what the soil conditions are it really varies Jaime’s here’s you
got the shovel I’m gonna have her dig up a plant of her choosing and we’re gonna
take it over to the truck hmm a little gummy it’s very wet underneath
there yet so we’ve got the corn plants here and we’ve got one soybean plant
here now look at the difference in these roots firstly you definitely tell that
the soybean roots are a lot smaller because the soybeans were planted second
and the corns had more grow time corn overall is a larger plant so it grows
more robust roots it’s got auxilary roots that it grows as
well as the ones that grow on it directly underneath the plant so on the
soybeans they’ve got nodules on them which are
used to fixate nitrogen here’s one of those nodules I pull that off of there
and I crack it open what you’ll notice is that it’s actually red on the inside
the reason it’s red is because soybeans utilize bacteria which make leg
hemoglobin which is similar to kind of like the hemoglobin in your blood which
gives it that red hue and what it does is it fixates the nitrogen into the
ground Serbians have developed a symbiotic
relationship with the bacteria and they both benefit from it the bacteria have
plenty of nutrients from the soybean plant that they get from the roots and
in return the soybean plant gets nitrogen if your soybean plants don’t
have a lot of nodules on them it’s not necessarily a bad thing it just means
that there might be a lot of nitrogen in the soil that the soybeans are utilizing
but if there isn’t a lot of nitrogen in the soil then the soybeans will put out
more nodules so that they can fixate more nitrogen look at all the nodules on that guy that’s pretty much everything I’ve
wanted to show you at this farm this is our highest yielding farm as far as corn
goes we can pretty much expect well over 200 every year unless there are weather
issues and this year I really expect this farm to yield well over 200 which
is the norm but we are going to head down to Travis’s place next which is the
first farm that was in the family and I’m gonna fly the drone down there that
is also our largest farm and to keep this video kind of in a reasonable
length I’m gonna try to do these fairly quickly because if I spend too much time
talking about all them this could be like an hour too long video so we’re
gonna head down to Travis’s place next I’m gonna fly the drone up we’re gonna
look for anything we’re gonna check on the crops down there I have not flown
the drone down there yet so I’m looking forward to seeing if any sinkholes
opened up or anything like that hopefully not but it has been a wet
spring and sinkholes will tend to open up when it is fairly wet so can you guys
do me a favor during this video and keep an eye on my hat because I’ve lost
pretty much one hat every day in the last week I don’t know where they go I
don’t know what happens but I’m running out of hats and typically if I lose a
hat I just not wear one but the gnats are just so terrible that since I have
black hair they just love to go after my head which is why I’m wearing a nice
bright shirt because they have less of a tendency to attack you anyway let’s head
down to Travis’s we’re gonna pull in there and launch the drone up and have a
look three out of four of our farms are very close together so the three farms
that we live on are the closest ones that are all together and Travis’s is
about a mile south and I’m about a mile east and they’re all pretty well close
the one that is a little bit further away is about a 10-minute Drive away and
it is the smallest farm out of the four well you guys are getting a first-hand
look at British so somebody got stuck with the sprayer
one of the ditches we’re gonna go pull them out 46:40 I think it’s probably better stuff I
just try back up to him that way I don’t have to spin around in
the soybeans take itself out now you just gotta and you’re out he’s doing
the second pass on corn I asked their gender driver to take my
truck back to the farm for me we’re taking the 46 back well that was
interesting looks like andrew is still running so we
are now on the British farm now British is our oldest farm it’s been in the
family since the 50s my grandparents had milked here until they built the new set
up at Rockville and after they had moved up there my parents had also milked in
this barn for a period of time after so this this farm has an interesting setup
it’s our largest farm it comes in over 250 acres and the pasture on it is in
the shape of a giant you unfortunately it splits about 40 acres off from the
rest of the field but this pasture right next to us goes all the way around the
farm probably it would take about a mile to go all the way around and it actually
comes right up here on the other side of the buildings and it’s got quite a bit
of pasture on it overall as far as how this farm yields doesn’t really compare
up to Rockville but this farm has a lot of rocks on it as well
as well as sinkholes lead mining was huge back in the late 1800s so I had a
little over a hundred years there’s just a lot of rocks on this farm and there’s
also a lot of mine shafts so what that means is that there are a lot of
sinkholes when you get a lot of rain sometimes or sinkhole will just open up
because the mine shafts cave in which isn’t always a very good thing
especially if you’re working down here at night so that’s pretty well – just
about this farm since we were pretty short on time and we have the other
farms to stop at yet I’m not going to spend too much time on this farm but the
crops down here look fairly decent from above the crops always will look worse
but once we get a little bit further into the season the corn will close up
some of those streaking that you’ll see in the drone footage
but other than that it’s pretty nice farm it does have some hills it does
have drainage issues which is why like Andrew got stuck even though I’m pretty
sure there was a waterway pretty close to where he was but we’ve had new ruts
show up where we’ve never had them before and this farm is contoured up
front which means that we alternate the crops back and forth sinkholes aren’t
really an issue up here but in the back it’s been in continuous corn for the
last several years as well as the 40 and I’ve I think that we’re probably gonna
go to a no-till system here fairly soon we’ve never really had much of an issue
with drainage like we have had this year water likes to fight in the path of
least resistance so as it rains the water is going to go into the waterway
but over time the soil is going to go into that waterway and the waterway is
actually gonna get built up so what’ll happen is the water will start draining
around it and even just in random places we have ruts where we’ve never had them
before so I don’t really blame manager for getting stuck especially in the size
rut that he did since it was knee-high so that’s it for this farm we’re gonna
head out to my place next we are now out at my place
also known as the Kline farm so it’s named the client farm after the people
who owned it before my grandparents so this farms in the shape of a large L
there’s a lot of pasture on it and here is all of the crop ground so way back
when they used to milk in the barn and I don’t know when they quit or anything
like that but they used to use their hands to my knowledge and that was way
back in the day looking out the field corns looking pretty good we have some
alfalfa on the lower strips as you can see there it’s headed out what I planted
out at my 25 acres has not yet headed out dad’s has planted a couple weeks
before mine but half of this farm most of the farm is still contoured as you
can see there and back towards the back pond there are still contours there up
on top of the hill is one giant piece and we do have had some erosion issues
on this farm that we haven’t had in the past but I actually was babysat on this
farm when I was younger and we used to walk down to the pond which I’ll take
you out to the pasture next so now we’re looking west towards the main farm at
Rockville if you look carefully you can actually see it off in the distance so I
think this farm has roughly 115 acres of pasture and all of my cattle are on this
farm right now what you’re looking at is the big pasture my cattle are all out in
what we call the Klein pasture which I’m heading over right now there’s two large
pastures on this property typically what we’ll do is basically just let the cows
out in the spring and once they start to grab everything off in the fall we’ll
set some hay in the barnyard and they’ll come right in without a problem but this
farm like I said is in shape of a giant L it extends all the way back to the
county road and you can actually see my 11 acre corn field to the right there in
the center I’m gonna fly over that and have a look
at it make sure there’s no horses or anything in it
see if we can spot my cows don’t yet see them you can see my Creek feeder there still no cows though
no horses either that’s a good thing I can’t really tell because it’s on my
phone but that looks like a couple cows to me anyway that is decline farm or where I
live this farm was purchased by my
grandparents in the 70s I believe it was the late 70s and I think this was the
last farm that my grandfather had purchased those were the three main farms now
we’re gonna be heading up to Burton which is the final farm that I’m going
to be covering and I might try to find out where Travis are though we have four
main farms we do have other fields that we farm as well these are just the main
ones so that if you guys ever hear me say one of the farm names hopefully
you’ll have a little bit under better understanding of where these farms are
at and these three are pretty well close together this one’s a smaller farm it’s
only ninety acres and this year it’s all one crop he didn’t want to mess around
with going up and planting soybeans up there when we were kind of crunched for
time because as many of you know the spring has been pretty wet and if we had
literally wasted any time we would have gotten our crops in late all right have
fun we’re at Burton now and this is where things get interesting I lost my
hat didn’t I so this farm is roughly 90 acres and
it’s located near Burton which is why we call it Burton and back in the day it
was called maynard’s because like kind of like finds that was the owner before
of my grandparents and gravity used to have a lot of story
stories about the guy who owned it before us a lot of interesting stories
but this farm actually has a still was still working cistern which is
essentially like a large underground storage tank for water and you can open
up the lid on it and see that there’s just a bunch of water in the ground
which is kind of cool but um yeah this firm is interesting
because it was in contours and that you can actually still see the contours or
at least I can from where I’m sitting so the thing is with when you go down to
plant corn or beans the reason we like to do rotations is because crops tend to
do better when you rotate them with other crops corn works well when you
rotate it with soybeans so on this farm since we planted all back to corn our
contours are still visible and what was corn last year we went in and I don’t
even think which is about it I think we just went straight ahead and VT at all
so we have corn on corn and we have corn on beans so what is in corn on corn it
looks slightly less dark it doesn’t look like it’s doing quite as well there will
be a slight bushel difference I think this year we planted down the ridge line
instead of sticking to the contours and what I’m seeing with the drone is that
there’s not a whole lot of wash down the corn rows which is a good thing and
something that we were afraid of is that you know with all the rain that we had
gotten land with all the ditches that we have gotten everywhere else that we
would see more erosion up here but honestly from what I can tell on the
drone it does not look bad at all so you’d still see that there’s plenty of
spots where the corn needs to fill in right now I would say that the corn on
corn ground is struggling just a little bit but once we get a little bit further
in the season it should pull out of it we might still be able to see the
contours going into harvest even but we’ll just have to wait and see so we
planned it pretty far down the ridgeline and we want to bring it back up a little
bit and you can see how it washed on the end of the field there so what we did
down closer to the trees we want to bring that up a little bit more because
all of those ridges when you go through and plant you go through and Vitti what
ever the tractor tire tracks they all make little bridges that help slow down
the water flow there are quite a few gaps out there in this field on the one
side I’m not totally sure what the difference was but there are some gaps
in between the rows on one side of the hill it’s hard for me to say at this
point what would have caused it I was off meeting another farm at this point
when it was being planted so that is the Burton farm this farm has a couple
buildings on it it’s got a machine shed and a house on it but the house is
pretty much a ghost house and it was scavenged for parts and we never really
had any desire to want to use it because it’s a really old house and it is kind
of nasty on the inside when we had purchased the farm so anyway that’s it
for this video I think I’m gonna go try to find Travis actually and if I can
find him I know he’s off cultivating one of his fields maybe I’ll get some
footage of him but yeah this was a farm tour hopefully I cleared some things up
for a lot of you who were wondering where the farms lay at in relation to
each other I know that I say the word Rockville all the time but I’ve never
really kind of laid it out where everything is so three main farms about
within a mile of each other and the fourth farm Burton has about a 10-minute
drive away now Travis’s farm here actually fared
pretty well with all that rain having buffer strips in between the strips
really really helped slow down that water and I couldn’t see any noticeable
ditches and just another one of those things like if you live in an area where
there’s a lot of rain or if we continue to get a lot of rain like we did this
year doing more buffer strips like that it’s certainly something that we would
want to look into but as far as the other farms go what we really want to do
is make sure that we have like our hay strips on all of the lowest strips so
that way it helps slow down the wash a little bit right now our hay strips are
kind of just left over from 2012 without any pre-planning and we’re working to
slowly move them around a little bit so dad already went home I didn’t get any
footage of him I met him on the way up here I gotta get going home this past
weekend I was really really sick and I thought I was getting better but I just
left home to come up here and I already need to go back home I this weekend I
had some pretty bad pain in my kidneys and some other things and I thought I
was getting better but I guess not it’s really hurting so I’m gonna head back
home with that thanks for watching this video guys be sure to check out all of
our other ones be sure to LIKE comment and subscribe and be sure to check us
out on Facebook Instagram Twitter and snapchat on how farms work and let me go
let me know what you guys want to see in our next video thanks for watching

100 comments on “Aerial Farm Tour – Kuster Farms – How Farms Work”

  1. Arild Stølen says:

    How is Traves?

  2. Dwayne Murphy says:

    Hope you don't have kidney stones, they wouped my butt, dont wish them on anyone. Take care.

  3. 1984 chevy c30 says:

    You can always where bright colored hats

  4. Liberty Garden says:

    I'm gonna start buying bright colored shirts.

  5. m9 ovich says:

    Thanks Ryan.
    Mike M Wausau.

  6. Treyton Zoss says:

    Hey Ryan! Thanks for showing us around! I hope you get well soon, and I'll be praying for your recovery. 🙂

  7. august says:

    Great video, Hope you feel better soon.

  8. Paul Looney Talking says:

    Get better

  9. david hawley says:

    Just saw it in back seat LOL

  10. Kolton Wagner says:

    Constructive criticism: out lining areas or circling it would have helped see what you were talking about better I think. Video suggestion: talk about who owns what and how you guys split up money. (Who gets what from what) great video Ryan!

  11. Cooper Anderson says:

    Loved this, thank you! I grew up in Lancaster, live in Milwaukee now (starting a new job at a JCB dealer tomorrow). Great to see shots of an area I know very well.

  12. Kevin P says:

    Check your floor board in the back. I think I saw you’re hate back there. It might have fallen out of site.

  13. Dustin Ingram says:

    It's about time you bring sexy back to how farm's work with Jamie and Andrew wouldn't get stuck if he didn't run that red thing over JD green.

  14. Dragonflygrandma says:

    Be safe and healthy. Hugs and Prayers ya'll

  15. Dwight L says:

    I found it really interesting to see the corn on corn versus the corn on soybean comparison. A lot to be said for rotation.

  16. Je 385 says:

    Is that your cabin or barn in your pasture at your house?

  17. TheVideoSteve says:

    Hello from East TN; … Drink LOTS of water. Stay away from sodas…. Get well soon… great videos …  ( ring for Jamie. .maybe  … ???? )

  18. Husker Boy says:


  19. Scott D. N880EP says:

    You lost your hat in tractor

  20. Cliff Meadows says:

    Cranberry juice and red grape juice is good for your kidneys. Take care of yourself, man.

  21. Nemanja Rankovic says:

    Serbians? U think country in Euorope? i am from Serbia! greetings

  22. Phillip Bird says:

    How many total acres do you have?

  23. Graham Kellett says:

    For your wet fields ye should mole drain it as it will open up the ground as well as draining it

  24. Ronald Beasley says:

    Why not rain tiles?

  25. james west says:

    Take care of yuor health !! Great videos

  26. greg Hall says:

    I had kidney pain two years ago. Turned out to be cancer go to the doctor

  27. Allison Macphee says:

    where are/were all the mine shaft entrances ?

  28. boer brabant says:

    This is real interesting and makes it more clear where you guys farm.

  29. wombleway says:

    Great video, thanks for the insight as to where and how the farms are laid out. Hope you feel better soon, get yourself to the doctor if it carries on much longer, you can't be too careful! Take care! 👍🏻

  30. B says:

    Beautiful country

  31. Donald Ellett says:

    There are some curvey fields – holy cow – should be some good squirrel and rabbit hunting along with deer????? cultivating sure helps out – gets air to the roots is what I've been told and lets moisture gets in easier

  32. 5x green tv says:

    Good to see Jamie good video all the way around

  33. Farmer says:

    Be prepared for next year,the weather is going to be the same for each year if not worse.

  34. Clint Hochrein says:

    Thanks Ryan for the Tours of the Farms!

  35. George Papadopoulus says:

    Great video! Feel better.

  36. koolman2021 says:

    Feel better soon try to have a good nite

  37. Terraine Steenkamp says:

    get well soon buddy when you get a chance you should show the abandoned house

  38. Richard Hutchings says:

    Last I saw your hat, it was in the back seat of your truck.

  39. John Neal says:

    Thanks as always, i know Jamie doesn't like to be in the videos but it's always good to see her

  40. Kevin Christiansen says:

    Did u ever milk cows Ryan

  41. Todd Pennington says:

    your hat was in the back seat of your truck !! and love your drome videos very cool !!!

  42. B H says:

    Hope you feel better soon! Stay hydrated! 2-3 liters of water per day.

  43. Jac McCauley says:

    Do you still own/farm the farm that your mom grew up on?

  44. Chris Rowlison says:

    Great to See Jaime again!! I bet she's kinda glad to get some time to relax a bit after the school year herself!! I appreciate both of yall taking the time to make a video for us!!


    happy canada day

  46. Bo Zantow says:

    My mom is a Klein

  47. Bo Zantow says:

    And grew up on the Klein farm cause well ua

  48. andrew Mulligan says:

    Would like to see the rest of your farms that you and Travis rent and how much do you and Travis farm

  49. John Wilimczyk says:

    Kidney stones been there done that 7 times now

  50. BW YinYang says:

    Beautiful aerial video and short farm history.

  51. Danny Socha says:

    Do you use the machine shed at Burton

  52. Peter Zweck says:

    Stones are better than some of the things that happen to your kidneys….but oh the pain!! Can anyone tell me what the old JD tractor is doing in the corn near the end? We don't grow corn in my corner of Australia.

  53. tshelo says:

    Your hat went missing at British farm.

  54. steve mondal says:

    Thank you Ryan. Take care of yourself. Drink more H2O less pop, soda, Tea. I know what it like to need the caffeine to keep going, but, I also know that Kidney Stones are one of the worst pains. Worst than a heart attack I had couple of years ago. Yuk.

  55. Ted Walker says:

    Hope you feel better. Give Jamie some screen time.

  56. Cael Anderko says:

    Hope your feel better soon there Ryan it’s good to see Jamie in the video again. Awesome video it really helped me understand some things about the farms. Thank you and keep up the great work!!

  57. Josh Cook says:

    I saw it on the backseat of your pickup

  58. Richard Graham says:

    Hey Ryan, Cool video thanks for the education

  59. Mississippi Blues says:

    Great video Ryan, hope you're feeling better!

  60. Ernest Dougherty says:

    Another great video Ryan appreciate you driving us around showing us the different firearms and the names so now we know it was good to see Jamie back and the video If just for a second and take care of yourself have you been to the doctor maybe you need to go to the doctor there's something going around take it easy be safe

  61. Jim Cooney says:

    thanks for sharing your video

  62. mindrapeart says:

    I'm thinking you got lucky because you're in Wisconsin.

  63. Mark B. says:

    I've gotta be real honest with you Ryan… I don't think I'm much appreciate falling into a sink hole during the day either… let alone at night!!! haha A++ video!!! Hope you feel better soon!!!

  64. skipperamflipper says:

    get well, soon!

  65. kbschooner brady says:

    Awesome video, fabulous photography.

  66. ford truckers says:

    Hat back seat of your truck awesome video

  67. ford truckers says:

    I hope you feel better

  68. Midwest Allis Acres says:

    Ryan the only thing I suggest is looking into soil health vs no till, it impliments using cover crops and catlle, the cover crops would let you have more hay or haylage for feed

  69. Jaden Gascho says:

    I like square farms where I’m from with pivots and pipe

  70. Carter Southwick says:

    At 16:25 what is that building there. Thanks

  71. viper278 says:

    @7:20 your hat was on while driving to the British Farm. You didn't have it while driving the tractor to help the sprayer.

  72. viper278 says:

    update @17:19 hat is in the backseat of your truck.

  73. Michael Cook says:

    Nice video. The farms look good this year. When there's plenty of rain, cultivation isn't a big deal…other than the extra work.

  74. Jrbpa 57 says:

    Use to cultivate beans till the rows were about shut. Just keep moving the gangs in, away from the rows. Wasn’t many sprays so somebody was cultivating everyday.

  75. Tattooed Lineman says:

    Nice looking properties Ryan. Does driving on the roads between farms wear your tractor tires quicker?
    Thanks for sharing

  76. Glenn Beebe says:

    Get well soon 👍

  77. hampcham says:

    great video, take care off yoursell

  78. DIRT&THUNDER says:

    Great Video as always! Take care of your self. If it's a kidney stone? They hurt like hell. (BTDT) Cranberry juice helps. But see a Doc. SP4U!

  79. Craig Atchison says:


  80. Lilee says:

    This was awesome.

  81. Faze Rainbow says:

    Great video lots of progress has happened

  82. Faze Rainbow says:

    Beautiful view of the land

  83. David says:

    Thanks for the video Ryan! Wanted to see that for awhile! Hope you're feeling better by now, doesn't sound too fun with that pain you're in. It was also nice to see Jamie again in a video. Keep up the good work and take care of yourself

  84. Jordan Barnhart says:

    I’ve been waiting for a video like this, really helped out understand

  85. Rusty Rail Spike Productions says:

    So I am by no means a farmer. When I hear people say farm I think of the farm house and maybe a field next to the farm house. I did not realize that Farm is such a broader area. Thank you for showing this to this non farmer. 🙂

  86. Jeremy Smits says:

    Feel better Ryan!

  87. 69sungam says:

    Hi Jamie have you ever thinking of the rest of te world, farmers in africa, russia, japan, borneo….?
    do you knoww enything of the rest of the world?

  88. Ramirez1998 says:

    It’s so cool how drones can help farmers check on their feilds

  89. bul boi says:

    Hat last seen: 17:45, back of pickup cab

  90. Schmidty's Quads says:

    Nice!, Happy July 4

  91. Darryn Ruzicka says:

    Dude! You are excellent! I like Millennial farmer and Cole the Corn star but all they talk about is tillage and planting etc… But what we want to see is what happens after the plant!!! How does it grow! Now can it be harvested, put it in your hands let us see how it's growing!!!!!

  92. Kaj-Åge Henneberg says:


  93. Worlds Okayest Farmer says:

    Cool video everything always looks cool from the air! Nice video hope you feel better! #WorldsOkayestFarmer

  94. luke strawwalker says:

    That's an amazing difference just looking at it… Now when you combine it, watch the yield monitor and see if it's making you money… if it is, you guys should SERIOUSLY consider getting another cultivator tractor (older chore tractors are cheap enough, a 4020 is MORE than enough for what you're doing, and you could pick up an old Ford 5000 in good shape for less than $10,000 bucks which would be a great cultivator/chore tractor) and cultivators are basically scrap price, Travis said in a video he can pick them up for $100 bucks or so… If it makes you another bushel an acre on 500 acres of beans you'd hit breakeven the FIRST YEAR!

    Later! OL J R 🙂

  95. luke strawwalker says:

    Looks like you might need to add a grass strip down that one wash, it's getting pretty bad by the looks of it. Doesn't have to be very wide, just the width of the disk basically, then drill some good thick grass in it up and down the hill. We plant straight through the grass strips on the BIL's farm in Indiana, doesn't waste much seed (not an issue for you guys since you have a point row setup on your planter) and doesn't waste any ground either. Just shut the spray off over them and pick the disk and chisel plow up over them.

    Course I'm probably preaching to the choir… Later! OL J R 🙂

  96. JustaDumbFarmer says:

    glyphosate poisoning!

  97. Photo Quintessence says:

    Great Video 👍🏿 Loved it

  98. Brady Davis says:

    I dig the hat my dad manages a Gavilon elevator in ND!

  99. CurrentChoices says:


  100. Lynette Reese says:

    Natural remedies for kidney pain, 1/4 c olive oil mixed with 1/4 cup lemon juice, mix and drink every hour till the pain subsides then taper as needed. I’m telling u it works. I like it better if the lemon juice is cold. Not the greatest taste but tolerable. And if u want to get out of pain u will drink it.

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