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Tours offered at the Research Station in Colfax, Hooper, plus a new field site in Ellensburg. You won’t want to miss out!!!
McGregor Seed Division now carries many more types of crops and forages that will help growers diversify their production portfolio.
McGregor Risk Management Services is offering SCHOLARSHIPS to support the NEW Bachelors of Applied Science in Sustainable Ag Systems program at Walla Walla Community College!
Pitch in and help Congress and the Administration understand how important trade is to all of us in agriculture! In tough times, with our withdrawal from the Trans-Pacific Partnership threatening ...
In Episode 64 entitled “Alex McGregor Counts His Blessings, Continued,” the chairman of The McGregor Company, reveals his passion for telling the story of farm families, the clout farmers have despite their declining numbers and how a company that was built on sheep now has no sheep at all despite his own fondness for the animals.
In Episode 63, entitled “Alex McGregor Counts His Blessings”, join Scott Yates, director of communications and producer relations for the Washington Grain Commission, in a two part conversation with the chairman of the McGregor Company.
Plan to attend the event this year! Be sure to check out the seminar schedule for high quality presentation topics, including...
Feb. 6th, Noon: Dean Walker will present new information on "Utilizing Precision Ag Data". Find ways to turn data into dollars!
Feb. 6th, 3pm: Cat Salois will present "Rethinking Crop Nutrition for Modern Ag". Salois' interview at the Wheat U event contains a preview of this hot topic!
With 17 meetings on the schedule in 2018, make attending one of the area’s best winter meetings a priority!!
The McGregor Company scholarship program is designed to provide graduating high school students with a chance to pursue their ag-related educational goals as they begin college. The 2018 scholarship program information is now available!
This team of middle school kids asked some tough questions about how farmers decide to irrigate their crops. Could they come up with a solution to more accurately evaluate the crop's need for water? Ultimately reducing the quantity of freshwater used on crops? No surprise here...they DID come up with a solution!