Crops look good but are behind across much of the Upper Midwest.
University of Minnesota Extension soybean agronomist Seth Naeve says a cold, wet spring delayed planting in Minnesota.
“The biggest thing is just the calendar. I think for the most part, if we forget what the date is and think it’s the end of June I think things are awesome, I think things look good.”
He tells Brownfield corn is short for mid-July, soybeans aren’t filled out, and it’s getting dry.