The messenger molecule that’s been in every living cell for billions of years is the key ingredient in some COVID-19 vaccines
Parts of the state are in dire need of soil saturating rains and runoff to replenish reservoirs and aquifers as planting season nears, according to Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service experts.
If you’re done lamenting the loss of flowers, shrubs and trees, it’s time to see the winter freeze as an opportunity for trying something new and different.
Texas A&M’s AgriLife Extension Service estimates that the state’s farmers and ranchers lost $600 million and predicts the ultimate result will be food shortages and higher prices around the country.
Higher fertilizer prices and poor precipitation outlook could mean thin margins and little room for error for cattle and forage producers this year.
The next crop of calves is what keeps the cattle industry in business. A Texas A&M University study aims to reduce reproduction failure, which can cause a significant loss to the U.S. beef industry.
A year ago, lockdowns crushed Easter, restaurant and cruise-ship sales all at once. Then a strange thing happened in U.S. kitchens.
AgriLife Extension experts: Potential increased BSE failures due to frostbite
Millions in damages: The Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service estimates Texas farmers and ranchers lost $600 million to the storm — at minimum.
In the first of the two reports, the B.1.1.7 variant was detected for the first time in a dog and a cat from the same household in Brazos County, Texas, as part of an ongoing research study led by researchers at Texas A&M University.