Missouri Farm Bureau was founded by farmers for farmers. We create and share resources to help farmers be better at the work they do.
2021 Commodity Conference
Session 1: An Economist’s View on Policy Possibilities in the U.S. Cattle Industry
Session 2: The Condition of the Cattle Market
Session 3: Ag Law Update
Session 4: Climate Change and Missouri Agriculture
Session 5: Agriculture and Carbon Credits
Session 6: Mental Health – What it Means & How it Affects Agriculture
Session 7: Markets and Policy Outlook
Session 8: Missouri Agriculture Experiment Station Forward Initiative
Session 9: What to Expect from the Biden Administration on National Water Quality Policy
Session 10: Farmers, the Transfer Tax and the 117th Congress
Session 11: Estate and Succession Planning in a Changing Landscape
Session 12: Promoting Agriculture in a Changing World
2020 Commodity Conference
Session 1: Marketing and Consolidation
Session 2: The Emerging Carbon Market
Session 3: The Federal Court System is Looming Large Over Agriculture
Session 4: Rural Crime in Missouri
Session 6: A Court Report
Archived Commodity Conference Resources
- 2019 || Fake Meat? Fake News!
- 2019 || Missouri Climate Trends
- 2019 || Deep Dive Into Agricultural Hemp
- 2019 || USDA APHIS Wildlife Services Update
- 2018 || Katelyn McCullock – The Rise of Cultured Meat
Farmers and ranchers are continually searching for ways to get more market value out of their grain and livestock. Contracting with a buyer before a seed is planted or an animal is grown is a valuable tool for financial management. In these contracts, the producer promises a certain quantity of a commodity in return for a guaranteed price. There are pros and cons to contracts, but many producers find them useful. In cooperation with the Missouri Attorney General’s Office, Missouri Farm Bureau has developed two checklists to help producers determine if a contract would work in their operation:
Signs for Sale
In 2015 Missouri replaced its old equine liability statute with the Livestock Liability Waiver Law. Participation by an equine/livestock owner is voluntary, but Missouri Farm Bureau believes participation is important. We encourage all equine and livestock owners to take advantage of the extra layer of inherent risk liability protection the law provides by posting the required warning notice sign on their property. Equine owners who have old equine liability signs need to update to the new sign to be compliant with the law. MOFB offers these signs to Members for $5 plus tax. Learn More about Livestock Liability Waiver Law Warning Notice Signs.
Agritourism is important to farmers and ranchers seeking additional revenue sources, and it helps connect non-farm consumers with the source of their food and fiber.
The Agritourism Promotion Act establishes a layer of liability protection for agritourism operators via a signage and registration process. MOFB offers these signs to Members for $8 plus tax. Learn more about the Agritourism Promotion Act.
Contact Melody to order your signs.