The grain markets have been trading just a bit higher the past few weeks. This after trading down to price levels that were not very attractive for many producers. Last week there was some positive news on
Welcome to the cold start to 2018. Arctic air will continue across the Plains, Midwest, South and East into the end of this week, likely shattering more daily records and sending wind chills to dangerously cold levels.
The grain markets continue to trade quietly lower as the 2017 year comes to and end. Fundamentally there hasnot much for corn to stand on its own with weekly export inspections continuing to be lower than needed.
The US corn and soybean harvest is near its end and it seems that the markets are trying to put in a low for the winter. Corn and soybeans both ended the week on s strong note led
The USDA solidly raised the U.S. corn crop in the November report to 14.578 billion bushels, up 298 million bushels from last month, with the average yield being raised an impressive 3.6 bushels/acre to what would be an all-time