- Campus Safety
Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources - Archive
Practical tips for helping a dog or cat avoid heat stress.
The first day of summer is June 20, and the warm weather calls for days spent poolside and evenings cooking on the grill. While the summer months are known for cookouts, picnics and other fun-filled activities, meal preparation and food safety should still be at the forefront of the backyard chef’s mind, said Ravi Jadeja, food safety specialist for the Oklahoma State University Robert M. Kerr Food and Agricultural Products Center.
With all the pandemic-related challenges going on this year, implementing safeguards through harvest season has been relatively straightforward and doable.
Tips for consumers to help cut summer cooling costs.
High environmental temperatures, prolonged or intense exercise and inadequate hydration may all contribute to the problem.
Producers need to pick up as much debris as possible following weather events that have strong winds.
Oklahoma law requires that horses be confined to a quarantined location for at least 14 days from the onset of the last case on the property.
OSU Extension's Community Nutrition Education Programs continue to deliver research-based nutrition information to participants during COVID-19 pandemic.
Consumers may be receiving the economic stimulus payment as a prepaid debit card.
Correct administration of any injection is a critical control point in beef production and animal health.
The online survey is voluntary and all responses are anonymous. Most people can complete it in about five minutes.
Clean personal office space and shared spaces such as conference and break rooms, water fountains, door handles, countertops and furniture in waiting areas.
Prepare an emergency kit ahead of the storm.
OSU professor uses social media in award-winning research project.
Dollars lost can be substantial by the time trichomoniasis is determined to be the cause behind a cow-calf enterprise’s reproductive challenges.
Oklahoma State University Extension is moving through the next phase of reopening county offices to the public in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, officials said.
Many Oklahomans in rural and urban settings rely on OSU Extension to take the guesswork out of their crop, pasture, gardening or lawncare needs.
When faced with reduced income, it is important to prioritize household bills.
Jointly hosted by USDA's Farm Service Agency and OSU Extension, the May 26 webinars will give farmers and ranchers an opportunity to hear from experts and ask questions before contacting their FSA county office about enrollment.
Meat plant closings, market disruptions and the slow recovery in cattle prices this spring – largely attributable to the coronavirus pandemic – have hit beef producers hard, with those in the Oklahoma Panhandle being among the most significantly affected.
Conserving water in the landscape can help gardeners save money.
Container and dish gardens are great options for beginning gardeners.
Horses are equine athletes that must be properly conditioned to perform as needed. Too much exercise, too soon, can be detrimental to animal well-being.
Free webinars available for ranchers that will cover cattle production, management and marketing tips.