August 30, 2014

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Cover Crop Seed Cost Share Program ending on Dec. 31 Print E-mail

The Pendleton County Conservation District Cover Crop Seed Cost Share Program will end on December 31, 2013.

The Conservation District will pay 50% of the total cost of cover crop wheat or rye seed, with a maximum of $100 per landowner.

Bring your dated receipt made out to you to our office and fill out a short application, that's all you have to do. The Board of Supervisors meet on the third Tuesday evening of each month and when they approve your application, a check will be mailed to you.

Cover crops benefit both the soil and the subsequent nitrogen, recycle nutrients, provides grazing, reduces compaction, suppress weeds and pests, utilize excess soil moisture and improves water infiltration. Remember, to be in compliance with your FSA (Food Security Act) Conservation Plan, you must sow a cover crop.
Remember, December 31 is the last day that you can bring in your receipt and apply for this cost share program.

Our office is located in the USDA Service Center at 814 U.S. 27 South, Falmouth, KY 41040.

All programs by the Pendleton Conservation District is provided on a nondiscriminatory basis.

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Exercise for the non-athlete Print E-mail

The winter months bring fewer hours of daylight, colder temperatures and more wet weather. Couch potato syndrome is on the rise which means getting the proper amount of physical activity may require creative thinking, especially for children not involved in school sports programs.

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Bring holiday cheer to the elderly Print E-mail

The holidays are supposed to be a time of joy, but for some older adults, especially those living alone or in long-term care, holidays can be met with stress, confusion and feelings of sadness and loneliness, often intensified because holidays can be further reminders of the loss of loved ones, health and even independence.

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Next year's home garden starts now Print E-mail

You may be delighted to put gardening behind you for the season, but fall is the time to manage and prevent disease in next year’s garden. Summer crops may still be standing, even after being killed by heavy frosts and cold temperatures. At this time, you can take preemptive measures to help ensure a successful and bountiful garden next season.

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Comer seeks clarification of federal hemp position Print E-mail

Kentucky farmers should be permitted to grow industrial hemp under existing federal and state law, Agriculture Commissioner James Comer and other Kentucky leaders wrote in a letter to the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration seeking clarification of the agency’s position on industrial hemp.

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Make your holidays green Print E-mail

Often we associate environmental topics with spring time, but you can be environmentally friendly any time of the year.  Between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day, Americans produce an extra one million tons of trash per week. The holidays are a great time to reduce your waste and get young people interested in the environment.

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Cooking with a pressure cooker Print E-mail

At the end of a busy day, many of us would love to quickly produce a tasty, nutritious, home-cooked meal with minimal effort. One way you can achieve this is by utilizing an electric pressure cooker.

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Using manure can help reduce fertilizer bills Print E-mail

With the high costs of fertilizer, you may want to consider animal manure from your own farm or one nearby to provide nutrients to your crops and reduce your fertilizer bill at the same time.

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Teaching the importance of compassion to children Print E-mail

The holiday season is a time for giving thanks and giving back.  Now is the perfect time of year to teach children the importance of community service and nurture the spirit of giving.

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Understanding your risks for ovarian cancer Print E-mail

Ovarian cancer is often considered a silent killer, because many times, women do not know they have it until it is too late. Ovarian cancer accounts for 3 percent of all cancers diagnosed in women and is the deadliest gynecological cancer.

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