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IRRIGATED GRAIN SORGHUM

The following is a list of the Cooperators who completed Irrigated Grain Sorghum trials at the Irrigation Research Foundation in 2016.  Just click on the Cooperator name to see results authorized for publication and/or contact information for further inquiries.
AgriGro * * * Published Results – 2011 thru 2015
Agtion * * * Published Results – 2016
Amway * * * Published Results 2009 thru 2016
Max Systems, LLC. * * * Published Results – 2014
Nachurs * * * Published Results – 2011, 2012, 2013, 2015 & 2016
Nutrient Management Specialists * * * Published Results – 2016
Talc USA * * * Published Results – 2014, 2015 & 2016
West Central * * * Published Results – 2010 thru 2014

YEAR 2015
There were no irrigated Grain Sorghum trials in 2015

Please click here to return to 2015 Crops

Year-2014
The following Cooperator is the only one who completed Irrigated Grain Sorghum trials at the IRF in 2014.  Please click on the name to learn more.
Amway – Published Results

CLICK HERE TO RETURN TO ALL 2014 CROPS

YEAR 2013-Wallpaper-HD-10
There were no irrigated Grain Sorghum trials in 2013

Click here to return to 2013 Cooperators

YEAR 2012
The following Cooperators conducted Irrigated Grain Sorghum trials in 2012.  Please click on the Cooperator name to to learn more.
Amway – Published Results
Monsanto
Monty’s – Published Results
Pro Green Ag – Published Results

Please click here to return to the 2012 Cooperators


The following is a list of the Cooperators who completed Irrigated Grain Sorghum trials at the Irrigation Research Foundation in 2011.  Just click on the Cooperator name to see results authorized for publication and/or contact information for further inquiries.
Agrotain * * * Published Results
Amway * * * Published Results
Monsanto
Monty’s Plant & Soil Products * * * Published Results

 

Grain Sorghum Seed close upDryland Grain SorghumGrain Sorghum Growth Chart

Sorghum, also known as milo, has a variety of uses including food for human consumption, feed grain for livestock and industrial applications such as ethanol production.

Most human consumption of sorghum occurs in low-income countries, while high-income countries typically use sorghum as a component in livestock feed or to produce ethanol. Sorghum is a versatile plant because it can tolerate drought, soil toxicities, a wide range of temperatures and high altitudes.

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40161 Highway 59 Yuma, CO 80759
email:  info@irf-info.com
phone:  970-848-3043

A Research and Demonstration Farm in Northeast Colorado