The record rainfall this week is the latest setback farmers are facing during an unusually wet summer.
Heavy rain and temperature fluctuations across the state are causing inconsistent growing conditions that could push harvest past Thanksgiving.
Mexico could slap new tariffs on imports of the syrup if the deal isn't finalized, and the effects of that tariff could trickle down to farmers.
Large populations of slugs are damaging soybeans and corn, leaving Indiana farmers at a deficit.
Officials searching for a solution are focusing their efforts on the shores of the Wabash River.
Food sharing initiatives, such as urban farms, are growing in places like Fort Wayne, Indianapolis and Lafayette.
Experts say warmer and drier weather than normal created perfect conditions for last year's crop.
The Young Ladies of Agriculture Northern Indiana Forum is open to 100 young women in grades 8-12.
A preview of the 2017 legislative session, the state of downtown Loogootee, the lifestyle of farmers and a toboggan ride that is having a record breaking year.
Young farmers are necessary to sustain the agricultural economy in the state, but they face a difficult farming environment.