Because who doesn't like a good farm cartoon!?
Here at Trellis, we understand growers use many different methods to manage their irrigation. While some methods have been used and trusted for generations, newer methods, often involving the use of technology, are proving to be more effective. Understandably, many farmers question if new technology is really going to help them in the long run. Thankfully for us, the University of Georgia’s (UGA’s) Precision Agriculture Team did the dirty work for us.
Every year Netflix comes out with new documentaries on the agricultural world. Do you think some take it a step too far? Watch some of our picks and tells us what you think!
Autosteer, variable-rate seeding, sensors, satellites, and drones are key variables in the future of farming. With so many advancements in such a short amount of time, understandably, not all growers welcome these new methods. At the same time, many growers realize they must start to invest in these tools if they want to increase production levels and stay competitive within the industry. Here are three reasons growers and consultants love to hate precision agriculture.
Think you're an expert on sensor technology? Test your skills with these videos!
We did the hard work for you & found the best irrigation blogs on the web. Keep reading and get ready to add these to your favorites!
After speaking with over 500 growers and consultants, two irrigation mistakes stood out to me: over-irrigation and the lack of precision irrigation.
It's tough to keep up with all of the buzzwords in agriculture these days. We break down 'irrigation scheduling' in this post!
Another day, another kind of sensor. Want to get started with soil moisture sensors but not sure which one to choose? Check out this post!
Together with the UGA Extension Office, the metro Atlanta-based AgTech company Trellis completed a 2017 water conservation project with local cotton growers from eleven counties across southwest and southeast Georgia. Trellis supplied and installed three wireless soil moisture stations (66 total) and a cellular base on each of the selected farms (22 total) to help growers make better irrigation decisions during the growing season.