According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Crop Progress Report, U.S. soybean farmers have planted an average of five years more than last year, between dry conditions in the Midwest. Crop quality deteriorated further than last week.
Poor US soybean crop quality will reduce overall productivity forecasting and stock distribution concerns.
According to USDA’s Crop Progress Report, 97% of farmers have cultivated 87.6 million acres of land since June 20, 2021-22, an increase of 1% per year and 3 points above the five-year average. Released on June 21st.
According to the report, 91% of the planted crops have emerged, which is 88% compared to last year and 85% of the five-year average.
Soybean planting faster than average will support yield and overall production forecast for the marketing year 2021-22 of nearly 120 million metric tons, an increase of 7% per year.
However, crop quality has deteriorated since the week ending June 19 amid prolonged heat conditions since May 19, which may be of concern to farmers.
Of the varieties of beans planted, 60% were rated as good to best, at least 2 points per week, the USDA said.
Although a few spots of rain have fallen in Midwest in recent days, most areas remain dry.
The USDA’s latest weather report said on June 21. Meanwhile, cold, dry air is spreading more and more in the heart of the Midwest.
Despite the cold weather, rain is still needed in the northern corn belt to sustain summer crops, which will soon reach the breeding stage of growth, the weather report said.
The USDA has said that if the drought continues for another two weeks, crop quality could be adversely affected.
Soybean produces more than 80% of total U.S. production, with a weather forecast for June indicating mixed conditions in the Midwest.
By the end of the week ending June 26, a new cold front plain is expected to receive another round of rain across the Midwest and Midwest, with the most important rain expected in the central Mississippi Valley, the USDA said.
Normal rainfall over most parts of the Pacific coast to the Upper Midwest should be opposite to normal in the southern, eastern, and lower Midwestern regions.
Soybean planting in the U.S. in mid-April. Starting at. Sowing begins in late April in the Midwest after recovering from winter frosts and moist soil.
Once soybean planting is completed in Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, Ohio, and Wisconsin, other states are expected to be able to complete the process by the end of June 26th.
The USDA surveyed 18 states producing soybeans in the country, with soybean acreage at 96% by 2020-21.
According to S&P Global Platts Analytics, the U.S. economy for 2021-22 Soybean production is up 8% year-on-year, the biggest in a decade.