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Since you can see the symptoms above ground, as long as you provide your crops with attentive care, you may be able to nip this disease in the bud before it progresses to the point where it causes your roots to crack.
"Applying too much water to crops can be just as detrimental as not enough," says Andrew Francis, Senior Farm Manager at Elveden Farms. He points out that the risks extend beyond the crop to poorly drained soil. "As well as risking crop damage such as cracking, there can be environmental impacts such as run-off and wasted resources."
Since the first attempts to raise cattle and crops in the High Plains, playas have been subject to continual threats. Early settlers dug pits in playas to concentrate water and slow evaporation so that livestock would have a watering source during droughts. This practice continues today, although it is not as common as it once was. Most alteration to playas has been the result of farming practices. Estimates suggest approximately 70 percent of playas larger than 10 acres have had pits dug in them to concentrate water for row-water (or furrow) irrigation. This form of irrigation is declining and modern, more efficient irrigation practices that rely on groundwater do not require these pits. Road construction has also impacted playas. Approximately 10 percent of playas have roads constructed in their basins. The most insidious threat to playas is the indirect effect of poor farming and grazing practices. Playas in croplands have suffered severe sedimentation as a result of soil erosion in adjacent croplands. Playas affected by sedimentation tend to be shallower and lose their capacity to hold water. In rangelands, the problem facing playas is over grazing. Livestock allowed access to playa basins during the growing season often remove many of the seed producing plants that are preferred by waterfowl and other birds.
Pea forage harvested in midsummer may offer the opportunity for double cropping or volunteer regrowth, or cover crops with field pea sown after grain harvest that can provide grazing opportunities for beef cattle in late fall. Field pea is an excellent rotation crop for small grains and can provide protein and energy for livestock that ultimately may enhance the biological and economic sustainability of farms and ranches.
Forage use: As a forage, pearl millet continues to have a fair degree of popularity. It is similar to using sorghum-sudangrass. Both of these crops are fast growers that provide forage in the heat of summer. Sorghum-sudangrass has the advantage of typically higher biomass, but the pearl millet is considered a safer forage to feed beef cattle, with no danger of prussic-acid poisoning to livestock, unlike sorghum-sudangrass. However, for lactating dairy cows, it is advisable to monitor butterfat levels which may be affected by the pearl millet, and if need be, reducing the percentage of the pearl millet forage fed in the diet.
Since mungbeans are a relatively high priced seed (about twice the cost of soybeans), it is not cost effective to feed good quality seed to livestock. However, splits, cracked seed, and other material left after cleaning mungbeans are often fed to cattle, substituting for part of the soybean ration. Oklahoma State University has determined that it takes 1.5 pounds of mungbean to replace 1.0 pound of soybean meal in cattle rations. Mungbean has been successfully fed to hogs in research trials, but more research is needed in this area. Mungbean plants have occasionally been used for beef cattle forage. 2b1af7f3a8