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News, Fight Inflation, The USDA, The DOE, Green Play Ammonia,
You can fight inflation with good machinery and an attitude. Your delivery is now with new and used equipment. Join the Green Play Ammonia™ revolution. Get Reay for Yielder® NFuel.
Irrigated Corn Producers, Wheat and Cotton Irrigated can make another $150 to $250 per acre by making a commitment to reduce Methane, CO2 and Nitrous Oxide.
How can producers do that? With No-tillage and Exactrix TAPPKTS plus Zinc Application rates at 1% CV and at 350 psi injection at depths to 7 to 8 inches.
Irrigation Engines that run on Ammonia is another way. Nebraska and Kansas is especially ready for Green Play Ammonia fueled engines.
The long term outlook is a better way to pay for land. You can economically pump water from deeper levels in the Ogallala.
Nitrogen is 166% more crop available. Phosphate is 200% to 400% more crop available. Potassium as KTS is the leading nutrient on sandy soils of the Arkansas River Valley and dry rivers of the Great Plains.
You can send a signal to the world that Green Anhydrous Ammonia from Green Play Ammonia™ directly applied meets or exceeds expectations thanks to Exactrix Technology.
Exactrix owners can conserve and make a lot more money.
It will be very difficult times for fertilizer dealers that do not adapt to the New Era of Ammonia at $100 to $300 per ton and built locally.
Don’t forget, Fumigant Pacific Gold Mustard also stabilizes nitrogen and controls Nematodes at best economic levels.
Exactrix® Global Systems offers a short term solution.
Green Play Ammonia™ offers a solution for Exactrix owners in November 2024.
Yielder® NFuel can fuel your physical plants and irrigation engines with Zero Carbon input.
Learn as much as you can as fast as you can at www.exactrix.com/EWAC.htm
Canola becomes a better fueling Bio-Diesel oil when it is raised with
Zero Carbon Green Play Ammonia™ and No-tillage production.
Less is Always More…..and now power and energy is local. Hydrogen-based Cat® Power Generation Solutions | Cat | Caterpillar
The PNW Hydrogen Hub goal is clear and as stated in March 2022 meetings….
in the next decade we will see hydrogen built and priced at
Announced May 31, 2022, The Cat G3516H is fueled with Green Hydrogen at Green Play Ammonia Plants and Heat and Process Plants. Two products are locally built H2 and NH3. NH3 is delivered safely and converted to H2 at the engine job site. As per Caterpillar document LEXE20695-02 (11-21) . Further information is available at www.cat.com/electricpower
Raising Better Crops with Biological Fumigation. On The Great Plains, A Relay of Fumigant Grade Mustard into Soybeans, A Late Summer, Fall Cover Crop, Beemer, NE. - Broadcast 11_22_2021 (exactrix.com)
Fumigation Mustard, An Intercrop Relay with Soybeans, West Point, NE,
Democrats’ Climate Bill Seen Boosting Carbon Capture on US Farms
Less is More, Always.
By Maeve Sheehey and Michael Hirtzer July 29, 2022
American farmers would get more incentive to pursue additional sustainable agricultural methods under the $370 billion climate spending package announced by Senate Democrats this week.
The proposed bill includes $20 billion for “climate-smart agriculture practices” largely geared toward reducing carbon and nitrous oxide emissions. Lawmakers hope the added conservation funding -- if the bill is approved -- will make US farmers less reliant on nitrogen fertilizer, a large contributor to emissions that threaten the ozone and trap heat in the atmosphere.
“There’s going to be a lot more opportunity for farmers, who are the best stewards of the land, to adopt practices that will make them less reliant on chemicals, that will sequester more carbon and create a lot of other environmental benefits,” New Jersey Democratic Senator Cory Booker said in a Thursday interview. Booker, who sits on the Senate’s agriculture committee, advocated for inclusion of the farm funding in the bill.
Read more: Here’s what’s in Democrats’ $370 billion climate spending deal
The funding should increase approval rates for farmers applying to US conservation programs, of which less than a third are granted, said Ben Lilliston, a director at the Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy.
The move comes as nascent carbon credit markets gain momentum, with companies such as Indigo Ag increasing what they’re paying farmers to sequester carbon and selling credits to companies seeking to cut their own emissions. Funding, whether through government programs or private markets, can drive change, Indigo Ag Chief Executive Officer Ron Hovsepian said.
“They care about their soil and want to do the right thing,” he said in an interview. “But when you speak to a farmer, it’s an economic discussion first.”
— With assistance by Elizabeth Elkin