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.
The Department of Environmental Management held an informational session Wednesday to address concerns over recently filed permits.
In order to be eligible, farms had to have been owned by the same family for more than 100 consecutive years.