How many people are ready to turn the calendar to 2020? I won’t be taking a virtual hand count, but suspect there are plenty reading this who are mentally
maneuvering toward what they hope will be a more prosperous fiscal year.
The pace of precision farming progress has not endured the same slowdown as other segments of the ag industry in recent years, as companies continue to engineer innovations designed to help farmers be more informed decision makers.
Leadership of a precision farming business can take many forms and come from different places within a dealership. But it often takes a coordinated effort by ownership, management and specialists to create and sustain a productive culture.
This year has shown interesting new developments in market sentiments, with dealers continuing to slowly move away from hardware and steer sharply toward data management for future revenue, according to the seventh annual Precision Farming Dealer Benchmark Study.
From the Precision Farming Dealer Summit in St. Louis this week, Technology Editor Jack Zemlicka reports on how dealers can serve as consultants to their customers, particularly when it comes to technology.
The college offers an associate degree in Applied Science in Agriculture (60 credit hours). Students enrolled in this program may specialize in precision farming technology by selecting up to 15 credit hours in this area and agriculture business, sales and agronomy.
The college offers an AAS in Precision Agriculture and customized precision ag- related training for agricultural producers, insurance underwriters, equipment dealer and agricultural cooperative employees and others.
Offering training on Ag Leader, Trimble, Reichhardt, Norac and Integris Systems in twice yearly customer training events (spring/fall). Also offering individual training opportunities on any HTS Ag products and SMS software, year round.