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posted on Dec 22, 2018

Caruthersville, a small town in the Bootheel of Missouri, is where I call home. Although  this area of the state is known by many to be the home of the most impoverished counties  in the state, there are two things in the bootheel to be proud of—the agriculture production  and the Little

posted on Dec 19, 2018

Ted and Jeffrey at 89th ASFMRA Conference

GFM’s Jeffrey Hignight and Ted Glaub recently attended the American Society of Farm  Managers and Rural Appraisers (ASFMRA) Annual Conference held Oct. 30 – Nov. 2 in Chandler, Arizona.

posted on Dec 19, 2018

The phrase “what a difference a year makes” resonates with—and has likely been uttered by more than a few—people involved in any of the numerous channels of agricultural production given the speed in which commodity markets tend to react and move. The broiler industry is hardly immune to rapid change either.

posted on Sep 17, 2018

Agriculture’s increase in technology from the late 1800s to the early 1900s caused a steady migration from the family farms to the cities, leaving fewer people to assume the burden of producing more food. This has only been exacerbated in the past ten to twenty years by the development and adoption of GPS guidance systems, a heavy emphasis on efficiency and precision application when planting, growing and harvesting crops.

posted on Sep 17, 2018

Our 2018 Fall Newsletter has been released and covers drone use in agriculture, 2018 mid-south cropland, rents, & investment returns, USDA price forecast, and current government policy news.

posted on Sep 14, 2018

The USDA has released its current price projections for U.S. commodities—a mixed bag of the good, the bad and the ugly, from tighter cotton supplies to larger soybean supplies. Figure 1 presents the 2017 crop year prices compared to the projected range for the 2018 crop. Cotton is a bright spot in the market and set to average a higher price than last year. World stocks-to-use is expected to be the lowest in eight years. Corn prices are projected to average about $0.10 more per bushel than last year. The U.S.

posted on Aug 10, 2018

The National Agricultural Statistical Service (NASS) recently released its 2018 Land Value Report. The report shows that U.S. farm real estate value increased 1.9% to $3,140/acre while the average U.S. cropland value increased to $4,130/acre—an increase of $40/acre from 2017.

posted on Jul 11, 2018

Our 2018 summer newsletter has been released and contains articles covering our celebration of 25 years in business, using IRA funds to purchase agricultural properties, and a look at the rice mortar that holds the Great Wall of China together.

To download the newsetter click Here (pdf).

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