1 edition of Economic impacts of controlling surface water runoff from fed-beef production facilities found in the catalog.
Economic impacts of controlling surface water runoff from fed-beef production facilities
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Statement||[by J.B. Johnson ... et al.].|
|Series||Agricultural economic report -- no. 292|
|Contributions||Johnson, James B. 1942-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 39 p. :|
|Number of Pages||39|
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ECONOMIC IMPACTS OF CONTROLLING SURFACE WATER RUNOFF FROM FED-BEEF PRODUCTION FACILITIES by J.B. Johnson, Gary A. Davis, J. Rod Martin, and C. Kerry Gee. Economic Research Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Economic Report No. * ABSTRACT Fed-beef producers in the United States face substantial investments and.
Economic impacts of controlling surface water runoff from fed-beef production facilities. Washington, D.C.: U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: James B Johnson. A Economic Impacts of Controlling Surface Water Run-off from Fed-Beef Production Facilities.
A A bibliography on the Theory and Research on Household Expenditures. A The Cheese Industry. A Prices and Spreads for Selected Fruits Sold Fresh in Major Markets.
Cattle fed a diet of a mixture of grain and grass use twice as much energy per kilocalorie of protein than grass-fed beef (Pimentel, ). Production of grain-fed beef u gallons of water per kilogram of food, which is 50 times greater than the water required to produce soybeans (Segelken ).
Livestock production additionally. Assessing Climate Change Impacts on Water Resources and Colorado Agriculture Using an Equilibrium Displacement Mathematical Programming Water. Abstract.
This study compared the environmental impact of conventional, natural and grass-fed beef production systems. A deterministic model based on the metabolism and nutrient requirements of the beef population was used to quantify resource inputs and waste outputs per × 10 9 kg of hot carcass weight beef in conventional (CON), natural (NAT) and grass-fed (GFD) production Cited by: STATE-OF-THE-ART REVIEW OF BEST MANAGEMENT PRACTICES FOR AGRICULTURAL NONPOINT SOURCE CONTROL I.
ANIMAL WASTE for the project RURAL NONPOINT SOURCE CONTROL WATER QUALITY EVALUATION AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE USDA Cooperative Agreement - EPA Interagency Agreement - ADF PROJECT PERSONNEL. Unit 8 // Section 2. Water covers about three-quarters of Earth’s surface and is a necessary element for life.
During their constant cycling between land, the oceans, and the atmosphere, water molecules pass repeatedly through solid, liquid, and gaseous phases (ice, liquid water, and water vapor), but the total supply remains fairly constant.
The environmental and economic impact of removing growth-enhancing technologies from U.S. beef production Abstract The objective of this study was to quantify the environmental and economic impact of withdrawing growth-enhancing technologies (GET) from the U.S.
beef production system. A deterministic model based on the. Elsewhere on its website, Global Water Partnership cite FAO Water statistics that it ta, liters of water to produce 1 kilo of grain-fed beef (1 kilo is about lbs.).
But these global figures do not apply to beef produced in the U.S., where production is highly efficient at creating more food with fewer inputs such as water. 4 Includes the Corn Belt and Lake States, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Texas, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, and Georgia.
5 About 30% of the units require runoff-control facilities. 6 About 20% of the units require runoff-control facilities. manure. Economic consequences are especially im- portant to individual livestock producers. The Impact of the Beef Industry development of fed beef facilities in the s.
In the last six decades, the expansion of these opera-tions has significantly enhanced the economic production since a portion of the water require-ments comes from existing Size: 2MB.
The United States is the world's largest user of water, and wastes about 50% of all water drawn from surface and groundwater sources. T Land erosion causes water pollution. contaminated runoff and process water for a minimum of 21 days, a waste management plan, an erosion control plan, an employee training plan, a regular inspection program, and a record keeping system.
Phase 2 will also include investigation into ways to couple the surface water to groundwater model. The Flood modeling team will develop the integrated modeling framework containing VIC, HEC-RAS, SWAT, and the agro-econometric model to understand climate impacts on Water Resources in the TCB region for resilient agricultural production.
Of cow burps, beef, and methane. By Lou Bendrick on Livestock production, especially the intensive production that is the hallmark of factory farms, contributes to all of those other Author: Lou Bendrick.
3 Animal Agriculture 1. INTRODUCTION. Animal products are a primary source of protein and key nutrients in American diets (Bentley, ).In addition, livestock and poultry production account for approximately $ billion per year in agricultural cash receipts (USDA-ERS, a).In the United States, most food animal production (meat, fish, milk, and eggs) is accomplished through an intensive.
The goal of this study was to evaluate the effect of perennial forage-based cattle production systems on land-use and water quality in Southeastern Minnesota.
A scenario was developed where a fraction of the land area currently used for corn and soybean production was changed into use for pasture and by: 1. Pastured cattle are also friendlier to water resources, as we saw by the comparison in water use between mostly pastured cattle in Australia and mostly grain-fed cattle in the US.
Further, it’s important to consider the other environmental hazards of feedlots, including pollution from manure, antibiotics, and pesticides. Environmental Issues Affecting Water Quality Agricultural production requires a large amount of water.
In North America, 80% of the water used is for irrigation. Irrigation methods differ according to each growing region and the amount of rainfall the area receives.
In the. Gross annual economic impacts in ranged from $80, to $, Privately owned custom feedyards are being built in a response to increased education and public funds for improving water quality with reduced manure runoff. Our annual report of the chlorosis resistance of about soybean varieties has become an essential part of.U-Pick Farms and Farm Markets: COVID Resources from Penn State Extension Pick-your-own strawberries and the farm market season is either upon us or coming up fast.
High customer turnout has been common in locations where produce is already available.More than 36 percent of the fed beef produced annually in the United States comes from a concentration of feedlot operations from Southwest Kansas through the Texas High Plains.
This publication explains the impact of the beef industry on the water supplies and economy of the Southern Ogallala Region.