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Ron Seymour

Extension Educator

UNL

HQ Phone:  (800) 742-8800

Email: r***@***.edu

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UNL

16 Canfield Administration Building

Lincoln, Nebraska,68588

United States

Company Description

I write about the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Higher education. Research. Outreach to Nebraska. UNL is an incredible place full of interesting people doing astounding work that impacts the world.... ... more.

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Background Information

Employment History

Exten Educator

University of Nebraska


Web References(44 Total References)


www.hastingstribune.com

Ron Seymour, extension educator with the University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension in Adams County, said the key is to remove problems that can cause mold before it starts to grow.
"The best thing is to do whatever you can to keep water out of your premises for any period of time," Seymour said.


www.hastingstribune.com

?Homeowners in Hastings have been swatting, vacuuming and drowning a large number of moths in the last week, but Ron Seymour, extension educator for the University of Nebraska-Lincoln Adams County Extension Office, said they're mostly harmless.
Seymour said what most people are seeing are army cutworm moths that overwinter here as larvae. When they finish their development to the moth stage, they migrate to higher elevations in Colorado and Wyoming. Seymour said the mild winter and spring weather this year helped the moths develop faster and in greater numbers than usual.


kkpr.com [cached]

Ron Seymour with the UNL Extension Office in Adams County says this leading industry in our state affects everyone.
In the City of Hastings, agriculture is also a large part of the economy, as there are industrial businesses that get money circulated from the farmers' success with the crop. Seymour says we should take pride in our agriculture industry and encourages Nebraskans to understand the importance, and support their local farmers.


www.omaha.com

The potential for grasshopper damage increases as summer progresses, said Ron Seymour, an extension educator with UNL Extension in Adams County.
"Adult grasshoppers will be more likely to move into yards and gardens in July and August," he said. And problems could become more severe as farm fields mature and are harvested, and grasshoppers move to find new food sources, he said. Eastern and central Nebraska are most affected by grasshopper invasions this year, Seymour said. Seymour said insecticides are more effective when grasshoppers are one-half-inch to three-fourths-inch long.


www.am-news.com [cached]

ŒŒYou walk across the edge of some fields and it looks like it is moving,¹¹ said Ron Seymour, a University of Nebraska extension educator based in Hastings. Farmers are left with two options: They can hold out for a change in the weather ‹ rain would encourage the spread of predators and diseases that can kill off grasshoppers ‹ or they can spray pesticides.But spraying can be costly. Hiring an aerial sprayer can cost $6 to more than $11 per acre depending on the type of land and the chemicals used, said Dahl Jungren, owner of Flying J Aviation in Broken Bow.Cropland is more expensive than rangeland.


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