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Colorado—Compared to last week, trade activity and demand moderate. According to the NASS Colorado Crop Progress Report for week ending Nov. 17, the fourth cutting alfalfa hay is 90 percent harvested. Stored feed supplies were rated 2% short, 82% adequate, and 16% surplus. Next available rep…

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Colorado—Compared to last week, trade activity and demand moderate. In southwest Colorado, high quality hay supplies of horse hay are dwindling while mid to low quality supplies are readily available. Trade activity is increasing in the San Luis Valley on dairy hay and retail hay.

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Colorado—Compared to last week, trade activity and demand moderate. In southwest Colorado, high quality hay supplies of horse hay are dwindling while mid to low quality supplies are readily available. Trade activity is increasing in the San Luis Valley on Dairy hay and retail hay.

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Colorado—Compared to last week, trade activity and demand light to moderate. Stored feed supplies were rated 3% short, 80% adequate, and 17% surplus with fourth cutting alfalfa progress at 57%.

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If you haven’t already noticed, High Plains Journal is changing some things up. We have decided to go to a new format for the hay market prices, and we hope this more graphic representation of the prices and trends will be a better use of space and help readers quickly find the prices they n…

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For the week ending Oct. 11, USDA's Agricultural Marketing Service reported the following state hay updates:

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In Nebraska, Sept. 27, alfalfa and grass hay steady. Alfalfa pellets and ground and delivered hay steady. Demand was light to moderate in the central and eastern areas with good demand in the western side of the state. 

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In Nebraska, Sept. 27, alfalfa and grass hay steady. Alfalfa pellets and ground and delivered hay steady. Demand was light to moderate in the central and eastern areas with good demand in the western side of the state.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week, hay sold steady on a thin test. Demand was mostly light as many contacts stated not many call this week, according to the USDA Market News Service, Sept. 6. 

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In Nebraska, compared to last week all reported forages sold steady on a thin test. Demand was light throughout the state, according to the USDA Market News Service, Aug. 30.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week all reported forages sold steady. Demand was light with a load here and there getting sold, according to the USDA Market News Service, Aug. 23.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week all reported forages sold steady. Buyer inquiry was light, according to the USDA Market News Service, Aug. 15.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week all reported forages sold steady. Buyer inquiry was mostly light. Most areas of the state are in good shape for moisture but some areas on the eastern side of the state and south central are dry and could use some moisture, according to the USDA Market News…

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In Nebraska, compared to last reported market, alfalfa sold steady to weak, July 19. Ground and delivered to feedlots fully steady. Demand was light for rounds bales and ground hay with mostly moderate demand for large squares going to dairies.

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In Nebraska, July 11, compared to last reported market, alfalfa sold steady, dehydrated pellets steady in the eastern side of the state, Platte Valley area $25 higher.

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In Nebraska, old crop alfalfa steady on a thin test, June 28. Moderate demand for all other hay. No report issued because of July 4th holiday.

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In Nebraska, old crop alfalfa steady on a thin test, June 28. Moderate demand for all other hay. Prices given on a per-ton basis unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, old crop hay sold steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, June 21. Prices given on a per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted. 

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In Nebraska compared to last week, all reporting forages sold steady on thin test, according to the USDA Market News Service, June 14. Prices given on a per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

Eastern/central—Good grass hay, large rounds, $95-$100; premium, small squares, $160-$170. Good brome, small squares, $6.50-$7/bale. Cornstalks, large rounds, baled this spring, $60. Dehydrated alfalfa pellets, 17% protein, $320; organic dehydrated alfalfa pellets, 16% protein, $375; sun-cured alfalfa pellets, 15% protein, $300.

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In Nebraska, baled hay sold steady on a very thin test. Demand was very good for dehydrated and sun-cured alfalfa pellets. Light demand for old crop hay with moderate demand for new crop alfalfa going to dairies. Some new crop alfalfa has been sold at 1.05 per point on RVF results. Prices gi…

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In Nebraska compared to last week, all reported forages sold steady on a thin test. Demand was moderate to good in different areas of the state for small squares and large bales of hay, according to the USDA Market News Service, May 31. Prices given on a per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted. 

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Compared to last week, cash bids for wheat were mostly higher; corn, sorghum and soybeans were sharply higher, according to the Weekly National Grain Market Review, May 31.

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The USDA Market News Service, Greeley, Colo., in the closing grain report for June 4, reported in futures trading that Chicago July soft red winter wheat was $4.94 1/4 to $4.55 3/4, down 14 cents; July corn, $4.18 to $4.19 1/4, down 6 cents; and July soybeans, $8.74 3/4 to $8.76 3/4,down 5 cents.

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In Nebraska, Compared to last week all reported forages sold steady. Demand was moderate for baled hay with very good demand for alfalfa pellets, according to the USDA Market News Service, May 24. Prices given on a per-ton basis unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week all reported forages sold steady. Demand was moderate, instances good in some areas of the state, according to the USDA Market News Service, May 10. Prices are given on a per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, all reported forages sold steady. Demand was moderate. Some contacts reported there has been more willing sellers this week than people willing to buy, according to the USDA Market News Service, May 3. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, all reported forages sold steady. Demand was moderate to good. With the cold weather grass and alfalfa is slow to grow this spring and there has been some winter kill in area alfalfa fields, according to the USDA Market News Service, April 26. Prices given on per-ton basis, unle…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa and grass hay sold steady. Ground and delivered alfalfa steady to $10 lower, ground and delivered alfalfa mix hay sold steady, ground and delivered cornstalks sold steady to $5 lower, according to the USDA Market News Service, April 19. Prices given on per-ton basis, unl…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay fully steady. Grass hay steady. Ground and delivered forages steady. Demand was good, especially the last couple of days before the second round of the bomb cyclone that made its way across the state according to the USDA Market News Service, April 12. Prices given o…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa and grass hay sold steady. Sun-cured alfalfa pellets $10 higher. Ground and delivered mostly steady, with the western side of the state trading $3 higher, according to the USDA Market News Service, April 5. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, compared to last week alfalfa hay sold fully steady. Grass hay sold steady to $5 higher. Sun-cured alfalfa pellets steady. Ground and delivered hay fully steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, March 29. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, hay prices are fully steady. Demand was good with several contacts wondering how they are going to load and move hay with all of the excessive moisture across some of the state, according to the USDA Market News Service, March 22. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, hay prices are fully steady. Demand was good with several prospective buyers buzzing the phone lines trying to buy some hay to get them through till grass, according to the USDA Market News Service, March 15. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa, grass hay and alfalfa pellets sold steady. Ground and delivered hay in the Platte Valley sold $10 higher, steady in the Panhandle, according to the USDA Market News Service, March 8. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa sold unevenly steady. Grass hay sold steady. Sun-cured alfalfa pellets $10 higher. Ground and delivered hay steady to $15 higher, according to the USDA Market News Service, March 2. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay sold steady to $5 higher. Sun-cured alfalfa pellets steady to $10 higher. Grass hay and ground and delivered hay steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, Feb. 22. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay, alfalfa hay, grass hay, ground and delivered hay and dehydrated pellets sold steady. Demand was light to moderate, instances good, according to the USDA Market News Service, Feb. 15. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay, grass hay, ground and delivered hay and dehydrated pellets sold steady. Demand was light to moderate, instances good. The bulk of the premium squares continue to go to out of state dairies or horse owners, according to the USDA Market News Service, Feb. 8. Prices gi…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay, grass hay, ground and delivered hay and dehydrated pellets sold mostly steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, Jan. 25. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay, grass hay, ground and delivered hay and dehydrated pellets sold steady. Demand was moderate to good across the state, according to the USDA Market News Service, Jan. 18. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay sold fully steady. Grass hay and ground and delivered hay sold steady. Dehydrated pellets steady in the East sold steady with the Platte valley trading steady to $10 higher. Demand remains very good for dehydrated pellets across the state with supply getting very tight. Demand for grinding hay and ground hay was good from feedlots, according to the USDA Market News Service, Jan. 11. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted.

Eastern/central—Good alfalfa, large rounds, $100-$115; fair, large rounds, $72.50-$87.50. Premium grass hay, large rounds, $100-$105, small squares, $160-$170; good, large rounds, $85-$90; fair, large rounds, $65-$75. Cornstalk bales, $60-$65, few at $70. Cane, in large rounds, $80. Sudex, in large rounds, $65. Dehydrated alfalfa pellets, 17% protein, $280-$290.

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In Nebraska, compared to two weeks ago, all reported baled forages sold steady. Dehydrated pellets sold $20 higher in the eastern side of the state with the Platte Valley trading steady. Demand was light the first week of the New Year, according to the USDA Market News Service, Jan. 4. Price…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay sold fully steady with grass hay, cornstalks and dehydrated pellets trading steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, Dec. 14. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted. Due to holiday closings, Nebraska will not have an update next week. The nex…

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In Nebraska, alfalfa hay sold fully steady with grass hay, cornstalks and dehydrated pellets trading steady, according to the USDA Market News Service, Dec. 14. Prices given on per-ton basis, unless otherwise noted. Due to holiday closings, Nebraska will not have an update next week. The nex…

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