Events

Events Calendar

Access our Events Calendar for the latest opportunities to learn more about soil health and other conservation related topics. Brought to you by the SD Soil Health Coalition and many other partners in the agricultural community.

Soil Health Conference

Large scale event bringing the leading local, regional, and international soil health experts to South Dakota. The conference features several keynote speakers as well as a variety of breakout sessions and networking opportunities. Typically, 1.5-2 days in length with an average attendance between 300-400 individuals.

Soil Health School

Designed for agricultural producers as well as anyone with an interest in learning how to manage soils for resiliency and profit. The agenda features classroom style presentations by producers and technical experts from across the state and region, as well as hands-on experiences in the field. Area producers will share their challenges and successes with various methods for improving soil health, to an average class size of 30-40.

News & Events

Our Amazing Legacy

Our Amazing Legacy

Soil health practices can make farms and ranches more productive and more profitable, but that isn't the only reason to use conservation methods. Improved soil health means improved operational resilience and sustainability, and that means it's more likely the farm or...

Video series offers tips on harvesting failed crops as forage

Video series offers tips on harvesting failed crops as forage

As South Dakota continues to see warmer than average temperatures and limited rainfall, many producers across the state are planning to harvest failed grain crops as much-needed forage for livestock. While drought-stressed crops can still be used as forage, there are...

Residue helps farmers save on water, fertilizer costs

Residue helps farmers save on water, fertilizer costs

By Janelle Atyeo For South Dakota Soil Health Coalition PIERRE, SD – What’s left behind after a cash crop can be pretty valuable if it remains in the field. South Dakota farmers see a range of benefits from crop residue – corn stalks, soybean stems and wheat straw...