A MINNESOTAN IN CHINA Slime, Blood, Fur, Feathers
My alarm woke me up earlier than I was used to, but on this day I needed to wake up with the fishes to check out the local fish market. Live eels, snakes, frogs, fowl, and much more, the wet market--a... Posted on 3/24/12 at 9:04 AM
NDSU EXTENSION SERVICE BeefTalk: Is source and age verification worth the effort?
By Kris Ringwall, Beef Specialist
NDSU Extension Service
A common marketing claim is the source and age verification of calves. As producers gather cattle to go to market, they have the option to pro... Posted on 10/29/10 at 2:19 PM
STAFF BLOG THE N.D. CAPITOL AND BEYOND Goehring appoints feed specialist
From a news release:
Agriculture Commissioner Doug Goehring has appointed David Phillips as a feed specialist in the North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
A South Dakota native and graduate of the... Posted on 9/7/10 at 2:11 PM
NORTHLAND OUTDOORS Principals of 'cowboy ethics' now law in Wyoming
On Wednesday, Governor Dave Freudenthal signed legislation officially adopting "cowboy ethics" as the Wyoming state code. Among the tenets of the code are living courageously, taking pride i... Posted on 3/5/10 at 2:49 AM
Doug Petersen of Fargo pleaded guilty Wednesday in Fargo Municipal Court to two counts of having dogs at large.
Two huskies belonging to Petersen and his wife, Crystal, got away from the Petersen home Tuesday morning and attacked a flock of sheep inside a North Dakota State University research barn.
Reports coming out of North Dakota’s Oil Patch suggest livestock are dying because of oil development. We say “suggest” because at this point, good science has not been brought to bear on the alleged problem.
The Forum of Fargo-Moorhead
, December 12, 2012
Transplanted North Dakota cattle are thriving in Kazakhstan’s cold climate, but many of the former Soviet republic’s cowboys are still greenhorns, so it has hired Great Plains ranch hands to help out and is sending some of its own to the U.S. for training, a state trade official said.
By James Macpherson, Associated Press
, October 31, 2012
Transplanted North Dakota cattle are thriving in Kazakhstan's cold climate, but many of the former Soviet republic's cowboys are still greenhorns, so it has hired Great Plains ranch hands to help out and is sending some of its own to the U.S. for training, a state trade official said.
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