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Latest Midwest Climate Hub Additions

The La Niña climate pattern that is currently developing in the eastern equatorial Pacific Ocean provides some general predictable outlooks for the coming winter and early spring. A set of two-page, region-specific overviews give outlooks and present…
New Midwest Hub Coordinator will support Hub projects and facilitate partnerships.
Small Acres Family Farm sits on 88 acres in Dearborn County in southeastern Indiana. The land has been in the family for years, but the Smalls returned to the farm within the last ten years. Their primary enterprise is grass-fed lamb, and 65 acres of the farm…
The USDA Midwest Climate Hub and the Indiana State Climate Office (at Purdue) will provide a 1.5 day workshop on regional research, management, and monitoring needs with an emphasis on herbicide/pesticide drift issues.
Increasing humidity and precipitation and rising extreme temperatures are having negative impacts across the Midwest. Integrating climate adaptation into planning processes can help build adaptive capacity to increase climate resilience. The U.S. Climate…
Farming can be a challenging occupation in the Midwest. In response to the growing concern of stress experienced by producers and ranchers, the Midwest Climate Hub has consolidated resources to be used when needed, working to build producer resilience in the…
Brix Cider is continually looking for avenues to improve the land that provides for their apple orchard. Through the Adaptation workbook process, this orchard is better equipped to adapt in a changing climate.
R&G Miller & Sons Inc., an organic dairy in the Southern Wisconsin, wants to maintain their commitment to producing organic milk. In a changing climate this means adapting their operation to increase resiliency.
USDA Climate Hubs work to provide region-specific information, with USDA agencies and partners, to producers and natural resource managers that enable robust and healthy ecosystems before, during and after disasters.
Pollinators are responsible for assisting over 80% of the world's flowering plants. Without them, humans and wildlife wouldn't have much to eat or look at! Animals that assist plants in their reproduction as pollinators include species of ants, bats…