A Minnesota farmer anticipates minor changes to his crop fertility plans because of high fertilizer prices.
Joel Schreurs grows corn and soybeans in the southwest part of the state.
“A little bit, but not a lot.”
He tells Brownfield most of his phosphorous and potassium for next year’s crop will go on this fall as planned.
“Then we’ll come back and get our nitrogen on in the spring.”
He suggests it takes a certain amount of fertilizer to get a good crop.
Minnesota farmer not making big fertility changes despite high fertilizer prices