Green Biologics Wins Award at Global Cleantech Forum Europe 2015 Collects Standout Fundraising Achievement of the Year Award by Cleantech Group Click here to read more.
Delayed Price Contract available with no fees. Call Janet @877-711-2676 for more information.
Get connected. Receive our bids daily by email or have them sent to your phone. It only takes a few minutes to sign up and it's FREE!
Sign up today!
Make an offer to sell your corn any time day or night. Our Offer Platform is free and easy to use. Farmers have enough to think about without having to continually watch the market. Our convenient Offer Platform allows you to place an offer online anytime. This system has worked very well for many farmers that sell corn to CMR. Make your offer and when the market hits your price it automatically locks in your contract. You don't have to give marketing a second thought. If you have any questions please call Janet and she will get you started. Sign up today and you'll be on your way to the next step in marketing your corn.
Ethanol Producer Magazine Article
'Back to the Future' With N-butanol
Running a 21 MMgy ethanol plant in an industry led by 100 MMgy-plus facilities isn’t easy. Smaller plants are at a major disadvantage, says Dana Persson, who served as CEO of Central Minnesota Ethanol Co-op for four years. “Being a small plant, you question what your future might be, and what that means to the plant, the corn farmers and shareholders.” To read the complete article please click here
Moderate to heavy rain is in store for the Southern Plains Friday. The rain will bring more soil moisture improvement, but is unfavorable for heading and ripening wheat. Some damage in wheat heads is already reported. Dry conditions will cover the rest of the primary U.S. and Canadian Prairies crop regions, allowing for some planting progress and crop development. Southeast areas will see some heat stress with a dry and very warm to hot pattern. » More DTN Weather Commentary
OMAHA (DTN) -- Every day, U.S. trucking companies are forced to refuse hundreds of loads due to a short of drivers, and the problem is likely to get significantly worse over the next decade, according to a recent University of Tennessee report.