economic analysis of 160 acre limitations on irrigated farms in Montana
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economic analysis of 160 acre limitations on irrigated farms in Montana by LeRoy D. Luft

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Published by Montana Agricultural Experiment Station, Montana State University in Bozeman .
Written in English



  • Montana.


  • Irrigation farming -- Economic aspects -- Montana.,
  • Farms, Size of -- Montana.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[LeRoy D. Luft and Joseph F. Guenthner].
SeriesResearch report - Montana Agricultural Experiment Station ; 104, Research report (Montana Agricultural Experiment Station) ;, 104.
ContributionsGuenthner, Joseph F., joint author.
LC ClassificationsHD1775.M9 L84
The Physical Object
Pagination35 leaves ;
Number of Pages35
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4695038M
LC Control Number77621681

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“off-farm” water from some type of water supply organization, whether it be an irrigation system or some sort of users association. Others tap into private ditches and canals. A few develop and control their own groundwater sources for irrigation.2 Irrigated crops add economic value to in Montana agriculture. Eighteen percent of all harvestedFile Size: KB.   The comparative median price of property on the market as of early January was over 2x the at $2, per acre. NORTH CENTRAL MONTANA. Roald Aageson, an appraiser with Northwest Farm Credit Service, spoke to the stable market of North Central Montana. Much of . USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service Information. NASS publications cover a wide range of subjects, from traditional crops, such as corn and wheat, to specialties, such as mushrooms and flowers; from calves born to hogs slaughtered; from agricultural prices to land in farms. The agency has the distinction of being known as The Fact Finders of U.S. Agriculture due to the abundance of. Pages of this Farm Link Montana resource outline a comprehensive overview of negotiating lease rates for various types of leasing. How to Determine the Right Farm Rental Rate Created by the University of Vermont Extension, this guide supports farmers and landowners through the process of determining a fair cash rental rate for farmland.

  Roughly 56 million acres—or percent of all U.S. cropland and pastureland—were irrigated in Nearly three-quarters of irrigated acres are in the 17 western-most contiguous States (referred to as the Western States hereafter). From to , irrigated acres declined by nearly million acres across the United States. Facilitating research, analysis, and teaching of regulatory economics as applied to agriculture, healthcare, technology, finance, natural resources, education, public safety, and other sectors. Leveraging the University’s geographic position and research track record to inform the public policy debate on state, regional, and national issues.   Our economic analysis of irrigation water use rests on the foundation of farm-level economics. The observed data are based on the use of enterprise budgets. These budgets provide detailed financial information regarding surface-irrigated crop production, including crop acreage, equipment, crop production processes, and overall summaries of crop. Toston Farm is located in the heart of the most productive irrigated farm land in southwestern Montana. This ± deeded acre farm is part of the Toston Irrigation District. View Details. acres | Offered at $, This all-deeded acre Montana Ranch for sale is irrigated with senior water rights and possesses a modest but well.

Montana Annual Bulletin, 1 USDA, National Agricultural Statistics Service MONTANA AGRICULTURAL STATISTICS Issn: Volume LIV October The ± deeded acres of the Kinsey Irrigated Farm are located 18 miles northeast of Miles City, Montana in the fertile Yellowstone River Valley. The Kinsey Irrigation District provides water for the ± irrigated acres that have been used to grow primarily corn, silage and alfalfa as a feed Acres: . The acres would produce a gross revenue of $8, ($ x Property taxes and water assess ments would amount to slightly more than $ per acre, a total of $3,2 Irrigated spring wheat grain protein can be increased by to % with the application of late- acres of sugar beets per farm in Montana is acres. Using acres as the average number of In addition to the economic value of reduced tillage there are also benefits to the soil. Two.