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Deere Offers New Stack-Fold Planter With Full AWgronomic Suite

John Deere is offering a new 1725C CCS 12-row/30 stack-fold planter along with four 1725C non-CCS planters that include 12-row/30, 12-row 36/38, 12-row 38/40 or 16-row/30 configurations. Each 1725C planter features an enhanced John Deere designed frame with convertible hitch, giving farmers more compatibility options between various tractors fitted with a Cat 3 or 4N hitch.

The latest 1725C planters come factory equipped with a full agronomic suite that includes ExactEmerge or MaxEmerge 5e row units, pneumatic row cleaners and closing wheels and individual-row hydraulic downforce. The agronomic suite helps improve seed-to-soil contact, crop emergence and can increase the yield potential of the crop that’s planted.

Farmers who want to apply liquid fertilizer in-furrow or off-set while planting can add the optional John Deere ExactRate fertilizer system to any 1725C planter. ExactRate provides up to 20% more accurate nutrient placement in a turn compared to non-turn compensating systems.

All 1725C planters include electric drives that provide individual row control versus groups of rows on hydraulic-drive planters, providing more accurate planting population control. Electric-drive planters also reduce maintenance requirements, as they do not have wear parts like chains and sprockets found in hydraulic-driven planters.

The 1725C with CCS features a 55-bushel tank so farmers can plant more acres between refills and finish fields in less time.

On non-CCS 1725C planters, customers can choose a hopper size that best fits their farm. Deere offers a 1.6-bushel hopper for MaxEmerge 5e row units and on Exact Emerge row units (except 30-in rows). A 2.7-bushel hopper is available for Exact Emerge row units, and a 3-bushel hopper is offered for the MaxEmerge 5e.

To learn more about the complete lineup of 1725C planters, visit Deere.com or your local John Deere dealer.

AgriCapture Receives First Carbon Credits In Texas History For Grasslands Conservation

AgriCapture Logo

AgriCapture is issued the first-ever avoided grasslands conversion carbon credits in Texas through a partnership with the property’s landowner and the Texas Agricultural Land Trust to protect soil carbon and ensure that the property’s native grasslands will not be converted.

The credits were issued by the Climate Action Reserve (CAR), a globally trusted carbon market offset registry, to a Bailey County ranch. Located in the High Plains of the Texas Panhandle, the area is recognized by the U.S. Department of Agriculture as a New Dust Bowl Zone, where preserving native grassland habitats and preventing land use conversion is especially critical.

AgriCapture makes history as the first project in Texas to receive carbon credits for grasslands conservation.

“We are proud to deliver the first avoided grasslands conversion carbon credits in the history of the state of Texas and thrilled that AgriCapture’s programs will unlock significant value for Texas landowners,” says AgriCapture Board Member and Texas landowner, Kam Kronenberg.

Based in Nashville, AgriCapture was created by a group of agriculture specialists, passionate environmentalists, and economists to combat climate change through sustainable agriculture. AgriCapture verifies Climate-Friendly agricultural practices on farms, ranches, and grasslands to track environmental benefits and boost profitability for agricultural partners across the country.

AgriCapture’s Avoided Grasslands Conversion Project is dedicated to protecting native grasslands and ranches from conversion to cropland, allowing the land to naturally sequester carbon, and prevent agricultural greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. To facilitate the generation of carbon credits, AgriCapture methodically collects data on soil types, vegetative cover, land use history, and ranch operations to submit for registry verification and credit issuance under CAR’s Grasslands Protocol. The AgriCapture team quantifies avoided GHG emissions and monitors ranch operations to protect underground carbon storage.

The Texas Agricultural Land Trust (TALT) partnered with AgriCapture on the Bailey County project and holds the conservation easement that will protect the land from being converted or developed. The easement contains provisions that make the property eligible to receive carbon credits for sequestering and storing soil carbon, as well as eliminating emissions that would be associated with crop production.

“We believe this bellwether project could result in future carbon credit revenue streams for agricultural landowners in Texas and beyond,” said TALT CEO Chad Ellis. “We are excited about what these new carbon markets will mean for working lands families, and we look forward to sharing our learning with landowners as this project progresses.”

Despite constant threat of development and conversion to cropland, native grasslands provide critically important wildlife habitat, filter water flowing into aquifers, rivers, and lakes, and naturally sequester over a third of land-based carbon.

Grasslands conservation carbon credits incentivize landowners to protect underground carbon storage within their grasslands. Corporate supporters of the Avoided Grasslands Conversion Project will offset company GHG emissions while preserving disappearing native grasslands.

Innvictis Adds INNLIVE Fungicides To Its 2023 Line-Up

Protecting a broad range of crops from diseases in the dog days of summer was the key motivation for the new line of fungicides Innvictis launched this month. Three new fungicides: INNLIVEN P, INNLIVEN ELITE, and INNLIVEN TRZ, were developed by combining several proven active ingredients to deliver efficiency and effectiveness in combating disease pressure.

Each of the products in this lineup was built around the highly effective and proven active ingredient, Pyraclostrobin for preventative care, while also adding curative modes of action for a dual threat. The three unique combinations not only control plant pathogens but also allow the crop to maximize energy production, a critical function for growth and development.

“With INNLIVEN, we wanted to offer growers something they can’t find anywhere else,” said Nick Dame, Director of Innvictis Crop Care. “These fungicides deliver an optimal amount of pyraclostrobin and triazole while maintaining a low use rate. Growers don’t have to trade convenience for performance.”

With each custom formulation labeled for up to 20 different crops, there is a product to meet a broad number of farmers’ needs:

INNLIVEN P contains pyraclostrobin with propiconazole
INNLIVEN ELITE contains pyraclostrobin with difenoconazole
INNLIVEN TRZ contains pyraclostrobin with tetraconazole
“Considering crop safety and residual control in addition to fungicide efficacy will provide growers the best potential for a high yield scenario,” says Dr. Jeffrey Mansour, Senior Agronomist for Simplot Grower Solutions. “Taking these variables into consideration, INNLIVEN plays an integral role in maintaining optimal disease and residual control across a broad range of crops.”

In pre-launch field trials, INNLIVEN delivered broad-spectrum disease control, increased plant health, and improved abiotic stress tolerance.

For more information on INNLIVEN please visit www.innvictis.com.

About Innvictis

Exclusive to Simplot Grower Solutions, Innvictis delivers a broad, diverse portfolio of products and solutions that can help you achieve your productivity goals on every acre.

Innvictis is comprised of three powerful product portfolios that offer a complete approach to crop management: Innvictis Seed Solutions, Innvictis Crop Care and Innvictis BioScience

About Simplot Grower Solutions

Simplot Grower Solutions delivers field-proven products and data-driven insights to grower customers. Simplot Grower Solutions has 250 stores serving more than 40,000 customers in the U.S. and Canada. Simplot Grower Solutions employs more than 2,800 people, including over 500 Crop Advisors who strive to be the first choice for growers in agronomic advice, products, services, and agribusiness solutions. For more information, visit www.simplotgrowersolutions.com.

Rising Cost of Carry Will Force Co-op Grain Elevators to Lower Bids, Widen Basis

Key Points

  • Grain merchandisers have endured rising costs of storing, or carrying, grain and oilseed inventories over the past year due to rising interest rates, high crop prices and rising operating costs like transportation, insurance, fuel, electricity and labor. CoBank forecasts the financial cost of carry will reach record highs in the upcoming 2023/24 crop year for corn, wheat and soybeans.
  • The rapidly rising cost of carry is motivating stakeholders in opposite ways: Grain merchandisers want to move inventory faster while end users want to delay taking ownership to minimize their own inventory costs.
  • Cooperative elevators are required to buy and market their members’ grain and oilseeds, regardless of whether the economics of storing and handling commodities are favorable. Grain co-ops, though, have control over their local bid.
  • The inverted futures markets (when later-dated futures contracts are priced lower than nearby contracts and do not cover the cost of storage) further penalize elevators for storing grains and oilseeds.
  • If interest rates maintain their current high level and futures markets remain inverted into the new crop year, many grain cooperatives will lower bids and widen their basis to cover the high cost of storing commodities.

Read the report

How much nitrogen does corn get from fertilizer? Less than farmers think

Corn growers seeking to increase the amount of nitrogen taken up by their crop can adjust many aspects of fertilizer application, but recent studies from the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign show those tweaks don’t do much to improve uptake efficiency from fertilizer. That’s because, the studies show, corn takes up the majority of its nitrogen – about 67% on average – from sources occurring naturally in soil, not from fertilizer.

The evidence for soil as corn’s major nitrogen source came repeatedly over the course of four studies, the first published in 2019 and the rest more recently. In all four studies, researchers in the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Sciences (NRES) in the College of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences (ACES) at U. of I. labeled fertilizers with a naturally occurring isotope of nitrogen, known as 15N, and applied it in the field at different rates, forms, placements, and timings.

After each harvest, the researchers analyzed corn biomass and grain for its nitrogen content, attributing labeled 15N to fertilizer and unlabeled nitrogen to soil sources. In all four studies, which included both poor and fertile soils in Central Illinois, most of the nitrogen in corn at harvest was unlabeled.

“My hope would be that producers would just realize the magnitude of these numbers. They’re purchasing this nitrogen and it’s not all getting into the crop,” said Kelsey Griesheim, who completed the studies as an NRES graduate student and is now an assistant professor at North Dakota State University. “It’s important to make them aware of it, so that when they’re looking at their bottom line and how much they’re spending on nitrogen, they realize the situation.”

Griesheim’s 2019 study found only 21% of fertilizer nitrogen made it into the grain when applied in the fall as anhydrous ammonia. The result made some sense, as fall-applied fertilizer lingers in the soil for months before corn is planted, and then has to last throughout the season to nourish the growing crop. Incidentally, the study also found nitrification inhibitors, often applied with anhydrous to slow transformation from ammonia to more-leachable nitrate, didn’t help to enhance nitrogen uptake from fertilizers.

Assuming pre-season and in-season application would achieve greater uptake than fall-applied nitrogen, Griesheim tried those tactics in her three more recent studies.

Jumping forward to planting season, Griesheim applied 15N-labeled urea-ammonium-nitrate (UAN) at planting in subsurface bands using 2 x 3 placement, surface dribble, and drag-chain applications at 80 pounds per acre. Reaching up to 46% 15N content in corn biomass, banded placement was more efficient than broadcast fertilization, which only reached 34% in the most optimal sites.

“No question, banding is more efficient than broadcasting nitrogen. That was very clear from the data,” Griesheim said. “However, whether we applied one band or two bands, or whether we used the 2 x 3 placement or a drag chain, there weren’t a lot of differences in efficiency.”

Griesheim also tested fertilizer placement during in-season growth, or sidedressing, applying 200 pounds per acre of 15N-labeled UAN with a Y-drop attachment that delivers liquid fertilizer at the base of a growing corn stalk. In this case, Griesheim split the application between planting and the V9 growth stage. She compared the Y-drop application against subsurface placement at both growth stages.

“When split between two application times, 15N uptake was higher at sidedressing than at planting, but even when applying in-season, more nitrogen was derived from soil than fertilizer (averaging 26% in grain and 31% in biomass from fertilizer),” Griesheim said. “We didn’t see a difference between the Y-drop and subsurface applications for five of the six study years, but under conditions conducive to volatilization, uptake was greater with subsurface applications.”

Finally, Griesheim labeled multiple fertilizer forms – UAN, potassium nitrate, and liquid urea – with 15N and applied them as surface sidedress applications with a Y-drop applicator. Surprisingly, uptake was greatest when fertilizer was applied as potassium nitrate, followed by UAN, then urea.

“It was interesting that nitrate emerged as the most efficient of the three sources, despite weather conditions that were fairly conducive to nitrogen loss by leaching or denitrification,” said Richard Mulvaney, professor in NRES and co-author on all four papers. “Laboratory incubation experiments that were part of the same study showed this was due to ammonia volatilization and immobilization by soil microbes.”

The full body of work suggests there are things farmers can do to increase nitrogen uptake from fertilizers: namely, apply nitrate-based sources in-season while the crop is actively growing. But the recurring lesson that soil supplies the greatest amount of nitrogen to corn is an important one that should lead to changes in nitrogen management, the researchers say.

“If the soil is the main source of nitrogen for crop uptake, which it almost always will be, we need to take the soil into account. It’s just that simple. Otherwise, with factors like timing, rate, placement, and form, we’re tweaking, but probably won’t find a miraculous increase in efficiency using those approaches,” Mulvaney said. “We really should go toward adjusting rate according to the soil and the soil-supplying power, going towards variable-rate nitrogen.”

Overapplying nitrogen that doesn’t make it into the crop not only affects farmers’ bottom lines, the excess can leach into waterways or transform into greenhouse gases, adding to agriculture’s environmental footprint.

“Using fertilizer nitrogen uptake efficiency as a means of ranking fertilizer practices makes a lot of sense,” Griesheim said. “More fertilizer in the crop is good for the farmer, but it also means less fertilizer left in the soil which is good for taxpayers and surrounding ecosystems. It’s a win-win.”

The four studies are published in the Soil Science Society of America Journal:

The Ohio State University and Trimble Establish First Ag Lab of Its Kind

Trimble announced that the Ohio State University will establish two state-of-the-art Trimble Technology Labs for the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES). The multidisciplinary labs will enhance Ohio State’s teaching, research and outreach activities in food and agricultural engineering and construction management.

The Trimble Technology Labs will officially open during Autumn Semester 2023 and will provide students with access to Trimble technology solutions used by professionals in the agriculture, construction and geospatial industries. The labs will be based on Ohio State’s Columbus campus and Agricultural Technical Institute in Wooster.

With the agriculture industry facing a variety of challenges including labor shortages and skill gaps, the labs will support training programs through Ohio State Extension to re-equip Ohio farmers and agricultural professionals with technologies that can improve productivity, increase efficiencies and drive sustainable farming practices. The labs will also include technologies to train students in civil engineering and construction management.



“CFAES is proud to be the home of the first Trimble technology labs focused on agriculture. The impact that this collaboration will have on our college and students is truly immeasurable,” said Cathann A. Kress, Ohio State vice president for Agricultural Administration and dean of CFAES. “It will allow us to be at the cutting edge of technology and innovation across our agriculture and environmental science disciplines.”

“The Trimble Technology Labs on the Columbus and Wooster campuses will become indispensable as we prepare students for the technology-driven careers of the future in agriculture, construction and natural resources. In addition, these labs will enhance the land-grant mission of Ohio State by placing state-of-the-art geospatial tools in the hands of researchers and Extension professionals to enhance the management of agriculture and natural resources across Ohio,” said Scott Shearer, professor and chair, Department of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering.

The Trimble Technology Labs at Ohio State will be the first to include Trimble agriculture solutions. The centerpiece of the labs are customized training workstations that simulate the use of Trimble agriculture hardware and software in the classroom, which include machine guidance and control, assisted steering as well as field leveling and water management systems. The workstations will enable students to interact with technology in the classroom before they begin working with equipment in the field.



“Ohio State is an educational leader in producing innovative research and top-level graduates in agriculture and construction,” said Darryl Matthews, senior vice president, Trimble. “In addition, we have many Ohio State alumni who work on teams across Trimble’s businesses, and we have a significant presence in Ohio with our operations. Supporting their important work by providing advanced technologies will help fuel their programs to develop professionals for the future.”

Trimble has a history of partnering with Ohio State through philanthropic support dating back to 1987. The software and hardware represent the largest in-kind philanthropic investment to support teaching, research and extension in the history of CFAES. In recognition of the donation to Ohio State, Trimble has been selected as a winner of the Corporate Partner of the Year Award from National Agricultural Alumni Development Association (NAADA), a national philanthropic association for agricultural education institutions, and will be formally recognized at the association’s conference in June.

In addition to the agriculture solutions, the lab includes a broad range of Trimble’s industry-leading geospatial and construction solutions such as the Trimble XR10 HoloLens hardhat, robotic total stations, 3D scanners and GNSS systems. Advanced software solutions include eCognition® geospatial analysis software, RealWorks scanning software, TerraFlex Advanced GIS data collection, Trimble Access field software, Trimble Business Center Infrastructure Construction edition, Tekla Structures, Tekla Structural Designer, Trimble Connect collaboration software, Estimation MEP, FieldLink Office, Quadri, SysQue, and the company’s popular 3D modeling software, SketchUp Pro and SketchUp Studio.

Brazil’s Giant Agricultural Giant Region Mato Grasso Looks To Nebraska For Sustainable Water Management

Mato Grosso, Brazil is globally a top producer of corn, soy, cotton, and corn ethanol. It is geographically large enough to encompass both Germany and Spain combined, and eight months of rain allows for two growing seasons, which produce $21.6 billion in exports.

To meet global demand, Mato Grosso needs to increase its production, and do so while meeting its sustainability goals. Much of Mato Grosso’s freshwater is locked up in the Amazon Forest, which the government has elected to put under strict protection in recent years, making it not accessible for development.

This has propelled Mato Grosso toward an ambitious goal of increasing food production while preserving the environment, in particular, the Amazon and Cerrado savanna ecosystems, by producing more food on existing agricultural land through expanding irrigation. Thus, they’re looking to Nebraska and partners, via the University of Nebraska and the Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute, for aid in mapping out the region’s available surface and groundwater resources for sustainable irrigation development.

Governor Mauro Mendes of the state of Mato Grosso, Brazil, recently met with the Nebraska Governor Jim Pillen at the 2023 Water for Food Global Conference to discuss opportunities for partnership between the two states.

“We are looking forward to a partnership with Nebraska, because Nebraska has the components of education, agricultural research, irrigation sector and the governance of water,” said Mendes.

“Both Nebraska and Mato Grosso have similarities,” said Mendes, “they are both in the center of their countries and are both food-producing states.” Mendes explained that sustainable irrigation expansion will play an important role in meeting its ambitious goals because it will intensify production while taking pressure off the natural ecosystems.

“Irrigation is not just an opportunity, but it’s a necessity to maintain what we’re producing,” explained Marcos Heil Costa, professor of engineering at Universidade Federal de Viçosa, and a speaker at the conference, along with Governor Mendes. With the rainy season getting increasingly shorter, Costa estimates a future reduction in maize yield by 24-48% per year. In order to maintain their critical agricultural production, Mato Grosso is going to need an additional water supply.

“We have a great blueprint of water management, irrigation and agricultural production in Nebraska, and they would like to see what can be adapted to Mato Grosso,” said Dr. Christopher Neale, Director of Research at the Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute. “This is an important partnership for sustainable water management, critical global food production, and preservation of native ecosystems.”

About the Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute

The Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute at the University of Nebraska was founded in 2010 to address the global challenge of achieving food security with less stress on water resources by conducting scientific and policy research, using the results to inform and advise policymakers, and educating future water for food leaders. Learn more at waterforfood.nebraska.edu.

BioFiltro Teams with UC-Davis to Advance Climate-Smart Agriculture through $1.6 Million USDA Grant

Biofiltro (biofiltro.com) will collaborate with the University of California-Davis (UC-Davis) and the University of Vigo in Galicia, Spain, to evaluate how vermicompost, created by earthworms, can help farmers produce food more efficiently and sustainably. The work will be funded by a $1.6 million Conservation Innovation Grant from USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service, awarded to UC-Davis. The USDA investment funds were announced in April 2023 as innovative approaches to climate-smart agriculture.

The project will evaluate how BioFiltro’s patented Biodynamic Aerobic (BIDA) system produced vermicompost will impact soil health and greenhouse gas emissions (GHG) when applied to farm fields. The team will complete economic and life cycle analyses from data collected on a dozen farms—half in California and half in Washington—across five years.

“We are thrilled that USDA recognized that vermifiltration can be a climate solution for the agriculture industry,” commended Matias Sjogren, CEO of BioFiltro, a California-based company that is now focusing on the technology as a viable solution to treat liquid manure on livestock farms.

“The grant will enable us to continue to develop the story of how vermifiltration can help livestock farmers, wineries, food industries, and sanitary plants reduce carbon footprint and promote circular agriculture, turning what has long been viewed as a problem—waste—into a soil amendment that is even more valuable and nutrient dense than traditional compost.”

In the BioFiltro system, liquid waste percolates down through layered beds of wood shavings, earthworms, and crushed rock, then collects in a drainage basin before being piped as clean water. The action of microbes and earthworms degrades the organic matter while also converting part of the nitrogen into a harmless gas.

On dairy farms, the BIDA system is shown to remove up to 90% of the nitrogen, phosphorus, and solids in liquid manure. The cleaner water can be reused on the dairy farm and to irrigate fields. The treated solids are transformed into vermicompost. The system helps dairy farmers optimize freshwater consumption and nutrient management and minimize farm odor. And because wastewater is not stored in an anaerobic environment, BIDA is shown to avoid the emission of GHG both during and after treatment, enabling farmers to earn money from the sale of carbon credits.

“Part of the beauty of this system is that it can be adopted for little cost by dairy farmers when they take advantage of state or federal grants for alternative manure management programs,” said Sjogren. “It is a low-tech, low-input, sustainable system that operates with a concept that has been done by Mother Nature from the beginning of time.”

Pioneer Reports Early Season Drought Can Have A Lingering Impact On Corn

Water availability is the most common yield-limiting factor in corn production. Drought stress early in the season is less common and generally less detrimental to corn yield than during pollination and grain fill, but prolonged or severe drought conditions early on can still significantly reduce yield.

Early season drought conditions can reduce corn plant size and leaf area, leading to fewer kernels on each ear. Root development and nutrient uptake can also be affected later in the season.

Corn seeds need to imbibe 30-35% of their weight in water to initiate the germination process. If the soil surrounding the seed is too dry to supply the necessary moisture, germination will be delayed.

Fertilizers placed in the seed furrow may also inhibit germination due to the salt being more pronounced in drier soil, effectively drawing moisture away from or out of the germinating seed or root tissues.

Corn plants respond to drought stress by closing stomates and rolling leaves to reduce the volume of water transpired through the plant. This benefits the plant by protecting it through short bouts of drought stress.

However, closing the stomates also reduces the ability of the plant to take in carbon dioxide, which slows down photosynthesis and plant growth. The eventual impact on yield is determined by the severity and duration of stress. Drought stress lasting four or more days is likely to reduce yield.

There are proactive management practices growers can take to help make the crop more resilient to early season drought stress:

Ensure adequate potassium fertility.
Reduce or eliminate spring tillage to help preserve soil moisture.
Avoid planting too shallow.
Ensure good seed to soil contact at planting.
Manage soils to improve structure and water-holding capacity and minimize compaction.

Monarch Tractor And CNH Industrial Capital Announce Financial Services Arrangement

Monarch Tractor, the maker of the MK-V, the fully electric, driver-optional, connected tractor, today announces a new financial services agreement with CNH Industrial Capital America, LLC (CNH Industrial Capital), the captive finance company of CNH Industrial America LLC (CNH Industrial) a global leader in agricultural and construction equipment and services through their family of brands: Case IH, CASE, New Holland Agriculture and New Holland Construction.

As a result of this new arrangement between Monarch Tractor and CNH Industrial, Monarch Tractor’s technology will reach new farmers in expansive geographies across the country, and leverage CNH Industrial Capital’s expertise in the agricultural equipment financing sector within the CNH Industrial dealer network.

“Monarch Tractor is transforming the agricultural industry by being the first to market a solution that impacts farmers today. The work we’re doing with CNH Industrial Capital is instrumental in ensuring this solution reaches farmers across the country as soon as possible,” said Donald Stewart, Senior Vice President of Financing for Monarch Tractor.

“CNH Industrial Capital will support dealers in floor-planning and in delivering the new Monarch Tractors to their customers, while acquiring knowledge in the electric equipment market, which is expected to grow in importance in the future, including with the introduction of electric equipment by CNH Industrial brands,” said Doug MacLeod, President CNH Industrial Capital, North America.

The relationship between Monarch Tractor and CNH Industrial highlights the appetite for innovation in the ag tech space. Further to this, and in an effort to rapidly expand with the growing demand for the MK-V, Monarch Tractor recently announced the start of production of the Monarch MK-V from Foxconn’s facility in Ohio. This comes following a contract manufacturing agreement the two entities signed in June 2022 to build Monarch Tractor’s next-generation agricultural equipment and battery packs. This production will fuel support to Monarch Tractor’s growing dealer network and demand to fill current backlogs.

As Monarch Tractor is currently processing deliveries for Q4 2023, Monarch Tractor welcomes dealers to contact their team as they prepare for their 2024 national rollout. Monarch Tractor is actively fulfilling a backlog of orders. As production continues to run, orders received now can be anticipated in Q4 2023. To become a Monarch Tractor dealer, visit https://www.monarchtractor.com/become-a-dealer.

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