News
The potential of rhino horn farming
Illegal rhino poaching is increasing because of the high demand for horn from the increasingly wealthy Asian elite , according to Michael Murphree, a researcher at the Potchefstroom Campus of the North West University’s African Centre for Disaster Studies.
On Sale Now
Farmer's Weekly - 18 -25 April 2014
Merinos in SA - The beginnings of our wool industry
The aftermath of the Barkly East farm murders
GM crops - knowledge is power
Fresh produce - Taking the market to small-scale farmers
Undercover farming - all the news and more
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This week's poll
Do you believe in using burning as a management tool for optimal grazing?
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Last week's poll
Do you think there is a future for smallscale farming in SA?
Yes, smallscale farmers contribute to global food production. (12.73%)
No, economies of scale are vital for successful farming. (55.45%)
There is a place for both smallscale and commercial farming in SA. (31.82%)
Yes, smallscale farmers contribute to global food production.  (12.73 %) There is a place for both smallscale and commercial farming in SA. (31.82 %) No, economies of scale are vital for successful farming. (55.45 %) No, economies of scale are vital for successful farming. (55.45 %) Yes, smallscale farmers contribute to global food production.  (12.73 %) There is a place for both smallscale and commercial farming in SA. (31.82 %) No, economies of scale are vital for successful farming. (55.45 %)
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