As you plan your way through this winter’s annual meeting and convention season, be sure to pencil in a visit with Case IH. You’ll find us at events across the country. And you’ll get a firsthand look at our latest products and innovations.
While you’re evaluating crop inputs, equipment needs and marketing options for the coming season, it’s a good time to consider whether a crop consultant, agronomist or farm management specialist makes sense for your operation. Now is the perfect time to take a look at your options.
As the year winds down, the window of opportunity to impact your farm’s year-end tax liability closes. Fortunately, there’s still time to make adjustments. The resulting peace of mind can make your New Year’s celebration much more enjoyable.
Agriculture is a sharing community. Producers appreciate learning from their peers. The latest editions of Farm Forum and Canadian Farming from Case IH highlight our long history of innovation and share how producers across the United States and Canada put that technology to work on their operations.
The 88th National FFA Convention & Expo is right around the corner. It promises to be another rewarding convention, and Case IH is looking forward to supporting it — just as we have for more than 65 years.
Harvest is well underway in many parts of the country. Favorable — and in some areas, overly dry — conditions have helped keep combines rolling and grain flowing this fall.
Achieving field efficiency is a key step to maximizing harvest potential. For many producers, that requires a move to bigger implements and higher horsepower equipment. More power and weight make tracks a logical option to minimize compaction and preserve soil tilth.
As harvest nears, Case IH track technology can help get crops out more efficiently so you can get back in the field with tillage equipment quickly. And it can help you do both with a lighter footprint.
At this point in the growing season, yield potential becomes reality. How do your crops look? By estimating yields, you can do more than satisfy your curiosity. Sound estimates can help you prepare for harvest and make better decisions.
When you hire seasonal help, the goal is to find employees who can help you get the work done. Investing a little time up front can help you avoid hiring employees who would add to your workload.