With 71 percent of Indiana’s corn crop rated in poor to very poor condition, farmers are looking for whatever help they can get.
State officials say a federal farm bill could help alleviate the costs of this year's drought.
WFIU's Noon Edition is hosting a discussion on the drought, what it means to farmers and your garden.
The warm spring, spring frost and dry summer are taking a toll on Indiana farmers.
The base rate for an acre of farmland is supposed to reach $2,000 by 2015. It was $500 in 2000.
The Simpsons believe what distinguishes them from other farms is their practice of feeding only organically-raised grain to their animals.
Farmland values increased 29 percent in Indiana over the past year.
Heavy spring rains delayed planting for a majority of the region’s corn farmers. Now, after a hot, dry summer, harvest yields are low.
The panels are part of a larger effort to create the 'Aerotropolis' or airport city.
Indiana crops yields have been low because of heavy rains followed by a hot summer.