This week on AgweekTV, we'll detail the agricultural aid in the COVID relief bill. President-Elect Biden makes more cabinet picks of importance to the ag community. We'll have the outlook for grain and livestock markets in 2021. A southeast Minnesota cheese plant is making a big expansion this year. And we'll tell you about a premium vodka from sugarbeets.

WELCOME TO AGWEEK TV AND HAPPY NEW YEAR. I'M MICHELLE ROOK.

CONGRESS PASSED A $900 BILLION COVID RELIEF PACKAGE BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS, WHICH INCLUDES $13 BILLION FOR AGRICULTURE.

IT CONTAINS $3 BILLION OF DIRECT SUPPORT FOR LIVESTOCK, POULTRY AND DAIRY PRODUCERS, AND $5 BILLION FOR ROW CROP FARMERS.

THERE'S AN INDEMNITY FOR FARMERS THAT EUTHANIZED LIVESTOCK DUE TO SUPPLY CHAIN DISRUPTIONS, AS WELL AS ETHANOL PRODUCERS HIT BY A DROP IN DEMAND. PLUS, THERE'S FUNDING FOR SMALL MEAT PROCESSORS TO ATTAIN FEDERAL INSPECTION DUE TO INCREASED DEMAND.

PRESIDENT-ELECT JOE BIDEN CONTINUES TO ASSEMBLE HIS LEADERSHIP TEAM AND HAS PICKED AN EXPERIENCED BUT NOT WIDELY KNOWN STATE REGULATOR TO BE EPA ADMINISTRATOR.

MICHAEL REGAN HEADS NORTH CAROLINA'S DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND MADE A NAME FOR HIMSELF BY PURSUING CLEANUPS OF INDUSTRIAL TOXINS. HE'S DESCRIBED AS FAIR AND SOMEONE WHO MAKES SCIENCE BASED POLICY DECISIONS.

WITH A FOCUS ON REDUCING GREENHOUSE-GAS EMISSIONS, REGAN WILL PLAY A KEY ROLE IN DETERMINING THE FUTURE OF BIOFUELS.

Tim Ostrem: We don't know for sure where he's going to stand but hopefully they'll take a look at all the advantages of renewable energy and the use of them.

BIDEN HAS ALSO SELECTED NEW MEXICO REPRESENTATIVE DEB HAALAND AS INTERIOR SECRETARY AND SAYS SHE ROUNDS OUT AN EXPERIENCED TEAM READY TO TACKLE CLIMATE CHANGE.

SIGNUP FOR THE GENERAL CONSERVATION RESERVE PROGRAM BEGINS JANUARY 4TH AND WILL LAST ABOUT SIX WEEKS. USDA WILL RELEASE THE DETAILS ON CRP RENTAL RATES SOON AND THERE IS ROOM FOR PRODUCERS INTERESTED IN ENROLLING.

Bill Northey: We have quite a few acres coming out this next year as well. Not as many as we had last year but quite a few so there is room and we're well below the cap as well.

NORTHEY SAYS THE CAP IS 27 MILLION ACRES, BUT THERE MAY BE FEWER FARMERS INTERESTED IN CRP IN 2021 WITH HIGHER GRAIN PRICES.

2020 HAS BEEN A ROLLER COASTER FOR THE GRAIN MARKETS STARTING AS A PANDEMIC INDUCED BEAR MARKET AND THEN TURNING INTO A DEMAND LED BULL MARKET, ESPECIALLY SOYBEANS. SO WHAT'S AHEAD FOR 2021? DUWAYNE BOSSE AND JIM MCCORMICK JOINED ME WITH THE OUTLOOK, STARTING OFF WITH HOW MUCH USDA NEEDS TO ADJUST SOYBEAN EXPORTS, CRUSH AND ENDING STOCKS IN THE JANUARY REPORT.

DuWayne Bosse: Well, right now I guess you'd have to say demand is showing that we have to raise exports 75 million I would say, and crush I'd say ten to fifteen.

JIM, ARE WE GOING TO RUN OUT OF BEANS?

Jim McCormick: WE'RE NOT GOING TO RUN OUT OF BEANS, BUT IT'S GOING TO MAKE IT VERY, VERY TIGHT. I 100 PERCENT AGREE WITH DUWAYNE. YOU'RE GOING TO SEE THE CARRYOUT DROP, I THINK, BELOW 100 MILLION WHEN IT'S ALL SAID AND DONE. WILL THEY DO IT ALL IN JANUARY? PROBABLY NOT. I FULLY BELIEVE WE'LL BE IMPORTING BEANS. IT'S INTERESTING, WE SOLD SOME BEANS TO BRAZIL. I WOULD GUESS WHEN IT'S ALL SAID AND DONE WE'LL BE IMPORTING SOME BEANS LATE SUMMER TO TRY TO BRIDGE THIS GAP BECAUSE PLAIN AND SIMPLE THERE'S JUST NOT ENOUGH BEANS IN THE WORLD TO MEET THIS CHINESE DEMAND AT THE MOMENT. AND I BELIEVE THAT MEANS THE MARKET IS GOING HIGHER, BECAUSE WE'VE GOT TO KNOCK SOME OF THIS DEMAND OUT OF THE MARKET, AND ESSENTIALLY RATION DEMAND.

SO THE UNKNOWNS THAT WE HAVE GUYS ARE FIRST OF ALL, HOW MUCH MORE WILL CHINA BUY, ESPECIALLY IN THE FEBRUARY TIME PERIOD, AND DUWAYNE THE OTHER UNKNOWN IS SOUTH AMERICAN WEATHER. WHAT HAPPENS WITH THE CROP THERE, RIGHT?

DuWayne Bosse: YEAH, ABSOLUTELY. I MEAN, I THINK WE ALL KNOW THEY'VE BEEN JUST DRY ENOUGH WE CAN START PROBABLY START TRIMMING OFF THOSE RECORD HIGH NUMBERS WE WERE PROJECTING EARLIER IN THE YEAR. BUT THEY ARE GETTING, YOU KNOW, SCATTERED RAINS EVERY ONCE IN A WHILE SO I DON'T THINK IT'S A DISASTER, BUT WE CAN'T AFFORD A DISASTER RIGHT NOW MICHELLE. AND HONESTLY IF IT WAS THIS BIG HIGH RECORD NUMBER OUT OF BRAZIL LIKE OUR EARLY ESTIMATES, I WOULDN'T BE THAT WORRIED ABOUT IT, AND I DON'T THINK THE SOYBEAN MARKET SHOULD EITHER. IN FACT, LIKE JIM'S POINTING OUT, WE NEED THEM IN A DEMAND DRIVEN MARKET.

BUT LET'S TALK ABOUT PRICE TARGETS. WHERE DO YOU THINK WE NEED TO GO TO START RATIONING DEMAND?

Jim McCormick: I THINK WE'VE GOT TO GO TO FIFTEEN DOLLAR BEANS WHEN IT'S ALL SAID AND DONE. I THINK AT MINIMUM, WHEN YOU LOOK AT THE STOCKS USE FALLEN WHERE THEY ARE DOWN NEAR THREE PERCENT, HISTORICALLY THAT'S WHAT BROUGHT BEANS BACK UP NEAR FIFTEEN. EXTENUATING THE PROBLEM THE BULLISHNESS, I'M LOOKING AT THE U.S. DOLLAR, IT'S BELOW THE 100 DAY MOVING AVERAGE FOR THE FIRST TIME IN MULTIPLE YEARS. I THINK THAT JUST KIND OF GIVES THAT CURRENCY BREAK TO THOSE IMPORTERS AROUND THE WORLD, SO I THINK 15 IS A MINIMUM TARGET AT THIS POINT IN TIME UNLESS SOMETHING REALLY TRAGIC HAPPENS ON THE DEMAND FRONT THAT I'M NOT EXPECTING.

CORN HAS TO CONTINUE TO FOLLOW SOYBEANS HERE TO BID FOR ACRES OBVIOUSLY, BUT DOES CORN HAVE ENOUGH OF ITS OWN DEMAND STORY TO KIND OF PUSH THAT MARKET AS WELL?

Jim McCormick: WELL A LOT OF IT COULD HAVE BEEN ON CHINA AT THIS POINT IN TIME, YOU KNOW HOW MANY BUSHELS OF CORN IS CHINA TRULY GOING TO NEED? OUR BET GUESSTIMATE AT A MINIMUM THEY BOUGHT AT LEAST NINETEEN MILLION METRIC TONS OF CORN. WE'VE HEARD A LOT OF PRIVATE ESTIMATES SAY THEY'RE GOING TO BUY 25 TO 30 MILLION METRIC TONS OF CORN. SO IF CHINA NEEDS TO BUY LIKE THAT PLAIN AND SIMPLE OUR CARRYOUT IS GOING TO DROP I THINK BELOW ONE FIVE AND THAT WILL KEEP CORN KIND OF IN A RATCHETING MODE. I DO THINK THE BEANS ARE GOING TO BE THE LEADER, AND THEN WE GET INTO NEXT SPRING IT'S REALLY GOING TO BE A BATTLE FOR ACRES.

SO THE OTHER SIDE OF THE DEMAND EQUATION, DUWAYNE, IS THE ETHANOL INDUSTRY. BASICALLY, GAS DEMAND IS SLOWING DOWN, WHICH IS GOING TO SLOW DOWN ETHANOL PRODUCTION. DOES USDA HAVE TO MAKE ADJUSTMENTS GOING FORWARD ON THAT?

DuWayne Bosse: I DON'T THINK RIGHT AWAY HERE IN THIS JANUARY REPORT. WE'RE NOT THAT FAR OFF THE CURRENT PROJECTIONS. YEAH, THE ETHANOL PICTURE ISN'T ROSIE RIGHT NOW, THAT'S KIND OF THE STEPCHILD IN THE SUPPLY AND DEMAND TABLE RIGHT NOW. BUT IT'S NOT, IT'S NOT HORRIBLE. IT'LL BE ALRIGHT.

SO JIM IF WE DO GET INTO THE CORN SOYBEAN ACREAGE BATTLE HERE, HOW MUCH HIGHER DO CORN PRICES HAVE TO GO TO GET ENOUGH ACRES?

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Jim McCormick: HONESTLY MICHELLE THAT'S A HARD, YOU'RE ASKING A REALLY HARD QUESTION BECAUSE IT REALLY DEPENDS ON HOW HIGH BEANS GO, I MEAN IF YOU KEEP, IF YOU GET BEANS INTO THE TEENS, YOU KNOW, I THINK BEANS ARE GOING TO BE ATTRACTIVE TO A LOT OF PRODUCERS.

DUWAYE YOUR THOUGHTS, IS THERE A LOT MORE UPSIDE POTENTIAL IN THE CORN MARKET AND CORN PRICES?

DuWayne Bosse: YEAH THERE IS AND JIM NAILED IT, BECAUSE OF SHARPLY HIGHER SOYBEAN MARKET CORN WILL FOLLOW. NOW WHEN IT COMES TO THE CORN MARKET I'M NOT NEARLY AS BULLISH AS I AM SOYBEANS. THE STOCK TO USE RATIO IS TIGHT, BUT IT'S JUST NOT AS TIGHT AS SOYBEANS. I HAD TARGETED IT, ONCE WE GOT UP TO THIS 4.40 IN MARCH CORN, I STARTED SCALE UP SELLING FROM THERE THE OLD CROP. AS FAR AS THE NEW CROP GOES, I'M ANYWHERE FROM THAT SAME 4.20 AREA, WHERE YOU START TO SELL, AND I WOULD SCALE UP SELLING TO THAT 4.75 TO 4.74 AREA AS A PRODUCER, JUST BECAUSE I DON'T THINK RIGHT NOW WE'RE IN A SITUATION WHERE WE'RE GOING TO HAVE TO RATION DEMAND.

SO LET'S TALK ABOUT THE WHEAT MARKET. THERE'S NOT MUCH OF A STORY RIGHT NOW, BECAUSE THE NORTHERN HEMISPHERE'S CROP IS PRETTY MUCH IN DORMANCY. SO WHAT DO YOU SEE AHEAD HERE? IS JUST WHEAT A FOLLOWER OF CORN AND SOYBEANS FOR THE NEXT COUPLE OF MONTHS?

DuWayne Bosse: I SEE WHEAT AS BEING A FOLLOWER. YOU NAILED IT WITH, ONCE WHEAT GOES INTO DORMANCY IN THE NORTHERN HEMISPHERE, THAT BULLISH STORY KIND OF WENT AWAY THAT RUSSIA HAS GOT A POOR CROP.

ANY PRICE TARGETS OR PROJECTIONS FOR WHEAT?

Jim McCormick: I think you'll probably see it maybe go 50 cents higher, maybe a little bit higher. It's going to struggle like Duwayne said. We're going to, it's going to be the lagger throughout the winter. You know, we're going to follow the beans, and then the corn and the wheat. But I don't, the spring wheat, you know it's going to have to battle for acres so I would look for the what market to maybe find a little bit of strength.

AHEAD ON AGWEEK TV, A MINNESOTA DISTILLERY IS MAKING VODKA OUT OF A LOCAL CROP.

NORMALLY THIS IS A TIME OF YEAR MANY OF US TOAST THE HOLIDAYS WITH FAMILY AND FRIENDS. AND IT'S ALSO THE BIGGEST TIME OF THE YEAR FOR A PREMIUM VODKA MADE FROM LOCAL SUGARBEETS.

BUT AS WITH SO MANY THINGS, THE PANDEMIC HAS BET VODKA LOOKING TOWARD THE FUTURE. ROSE DUNN HAS MORE.

Ben Brueshoff: FIRST ONE IN MINNESOTA, ONE OF THE VERY, VERY FEW IN THE UNITED STATES.

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BEN BRUESHOFF THOUGHT HE WAS GOING TO OPEN A CRAFT BREWERY, BUT WHEN HAD AN IDEA TO MAKE VODKA OUT OF SUGARBEETS, HE KNEW HE WAS ONTO SOMETHING.

Ben Brueshoff: AT THE TIME SAID, YOU KNOW THE CRAFT BEER INDUSTRY IS REALLY SATURATED. THERE'S A BUNCH OF BREWERIES, DISTILLERIES, VERY VERY FEW, SO WE KIND OF HAD THE LIGHTBULB MOMENT AND SAID LET'S CREATE A, ANOTHER SOCIAL LOCALLY MADE SPIRIT, OR DRINK I SHOULD SAY, AND THAT WAS A SPIRIT, VODKA MADE OUT OF SUGARBEETS.

SINCE HE WAS IN THE NATION'S TOP SUGARBEET GROWING AREA, IT MADE SENSE. ORIGINALLY, THEY TRIED TO MAKE BET VODKA FROM RAW SUGARBEETS THAT THEY HAULED DOWN FROM THE RED RIVER VALLEY TO THE TWIN CITIES. BUT IT DIDN'T GO THEY WAY THEY HOPED.

Ben Brueshoff: BY THE TIME WE GOT THEM DOWN, THEY HAD ALREADY HALF DECOMPOSED, THEY WERE REALLY DIRTY, WE COULDN'T CLEAN THEM PROPERLY, WE WERE TRYING TO CUT THEM IN HALF WITH, YOU KNOW, A SAW OR AN AXE. IT JUST CREATED SOME REALLY POOR IMPURITIES AND WAS VERY HARD TO DISTILL.

SO THEY SWITCHED TO AMERICAN CRYSTAL SUGAR. BRUESHOFF SAYS THE SUGARBEETS GIVE THE VODKA A UNIQUE, SWEET TASTE.

Ben Brueshoff:IT DOESN'T SMELL LIKE A STANDARD VODKA THAT HAS THAT, OFTENTIMES THAT KIND OF ABRASIVE QUALITY THAT ALMOST GOES UP THROUGH YOUR NOSE AND KIND OF BURNS A BIT.

Mark Nyquist: THE TASTE IS GOOD, IT'S A HIGHER END VODKA.

MARK NYQUIST GROWS SUGARBEETS FOR AMERICAN CRYSTAL NEAR MOORHEAD. HE SAYS IT'S EXCITING TO BE PART OF THIS.

Mark Nyquist: IT'S GREAT. WE'RE ALWAYS LOOKING TO TAP INTO SOME NICHE MARKETS, AND THAT WOULD BE AN OPPORTUNITY FOR US TO DO THAT.

ALTHOUGH THIS IS USUALLY THEIR BIGGEST SALES SEASON, COVID HAS TAKEN A TOLL ON THEIR SALES AND TASTING EVENTS. BUT BRUESHOFF RAISES A TOAST TO THE FUTURE OF BET VODKA.

Ben Brueshoff: THIS IS A REALLY SUBTLE VODKA THAT HAS THIS NICE VANILLA PEPPERY FINISH WHEN YOU SIP IT, AND I THINK THAT'S A CREDIT TO THE SUGARBEET, TO THIS LOCAL MINNESOTA CROP THAT WE'RE USING.

IN MOORHEAD, THIS IS ROSE DUNN FOR AGWEEK.

BET VODKA CAN BE FOUND AT SEVERAL LIQUOR STORES AROUND THE REGION AND ALSO ONLINE. IT RETAILS FOR ABOUT $30.

AN ARTISAN CHEESE COMPANY IN SOUTHEAST MINNESOTA IS GROWING.

CANNONBELLES CHEESE RECENTLY BROKE GROUND ON ITS OWN CHEESE PLANT IN CANNON FALLS. \u0009THE COMPANY IS OWNED BY THREE FRIENDS, WHO STARTED EXPERIMENTING WITH CHEESEMAKING IN THEIR KITCHENS EIGHT YEARS AGO.\u0009THEY'VE BEEN MAKING CHEESE AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA ONCE A MONTH, BUT THE QUANTITY IS LIMITED TO ABOUT ONE THOUSAND POUNDS EACH TIME.

Jackie Ohmann: AND WE SELL OUT EVERY MONTH, SO WE CAN'T GROW, BECAUSE WE'RE NOT GOING TO GO MARKET TO A STORE AND THEN WE DON'T HAVE THE CHEESE TO SELL THEM. SO WE'RE KIND OF STUCK WITH WHERE WE ARE UNTIL WE GET OUR PLANT BUILT.

THEY MAKE FOUR KINDS OF CHEDDAR, A GOUDA, EIGHT FLAVORS OF CHEESE CURDS AND IN 2017, THE CANNON BELLES' QUESO FRESCO WON FIRST PLACE FROM THE AMERICAN CHEESE SOCIETY, IN THE MEXICAN CHEESE DIVISION.

Kathy Hupf: THREE GIRLS FROM MINNESOTA WON THE MEXICAN CHEESE DIVISION. THAT WAS REALLY IMPORTANT ACTUALLY FOR IN OUR BUSINESS. IT GAVE US SOME CREDIBILITY WHEN WE WERE JUST STARTING OUT. IT HELPED US IN OUR MARKETING THEN AND GETTING INTO STORES.

THE CANNON BELLES ARE HOPING TO MOVE INTO THEIR NEW PLANT NEXT SUMMER.

COMING UP ON AGWEEK TV, WE'LL CONTINUE OUR MARKET DISCUSSIONS, WITH A LOOK AT LIVESTOCK.

OUR WEATHER WENT OUT IN 2020 LIKE A LAMB, WHAT'S AHEAD FOR THE NEW YEAR?

HERE'S JOHN WITH OUR AGRI-WEATHER OUTLOOK.

2020 WAS A BRUTAL YEAR FOR LIVESTOCK MARKETS HIT BY COVID DEMAND SLOWDOWNS AND SUPPLY CHAIN DISRUPTIONS. WHILE THEY'VE RECOVERED OFF THE LOWS WHAT'S AHEAD? PAT VON TERSCH TALKS ABOUT THE CATTLE SUPPLY TO START 2021.

Pat Von Tersch: WE HAVE FINALLY SORT OF TURNED THE CORNER AS IT RELATES TO NO LONGER EXPANDING THE HERD YEAR OVER YEAR. THE LAST CATTLE ON FEED REPORT HELPED TO SUPPORT THAT THEORY. BUT IN TERMS OF BACKED UP CATTLE I THINK WE GOT OURSELVES AS CURRENT AS WE WANTED TO.

DEMAND HAS HELD UP QUITE WELL IN THE BEEF SECTOR SURPRISINGLY ENOUGH. AND WHAT DO YOU SEE GOING AHEAD, ESPECIALLY AS WE START MAYBE GETTING THE VACCINE IN PLACE.

HOPEFULLY WE WOULD EXPECT TO SEE SOME BETTER ECONOMIC ACTIVITY AS WE WORK THROUGH 2021. SHOULD BE GOOD FOR FOOD SERVICE TRADE, SHOULD BE GOOD FOR PEAK DEMAND OVERALL.

SO WHAT ABOUT PROCESSING DISRUPTIONS? DO WE HAVE IT ALL WORKED OUT?

WE STILL HAVE KEEP OUR FINGERS CROSSED BUT I, NO QUESTION THAT WE'RE IN BETTER SHAPE TODAY THAN WE WERE LAST SPRING.

SO DO YOU HAVE SOME PRICE PROJECTIONS FOR CATTLE AS WE MOVE MAYBE INTO FIRST OR EVEN SECOND QUARTER?

WE STILL TARGET THAT MID 120 AREA OR SO ON APRIL CATTLE AS A POSSIBILITY, WITH THE COMBINATION OF A LITTLE BIT TIGHTER SUPPLIES AS WE GO THROUGH Q ONE AND PRETTY GOOD DEMAND AS WE REBOUND THAT ECONOMIC ACTIVITY IN THE FOOD SERVICE SECTOR. THERE SHOULD BE SOME OPPORTUNITIES FOR A LITTLE BIT BETTER CHANCES THAN WHAT WE'VE GOT RIGHT NOW.

SO WHAT ABOUT THE HOG SUPPLY? FOURTH QUARTER OBVIOUSLY THAT'S WHERE THE BIGGEST NUMBERS WERE AS WE MOVE INTO FIRST QUARTER, WHAT DO YOU SEE FOR THE SUPPLY SITUATION?

YOU KNOW, WE'VE REALLY BEEN ON A TEN YEAR KICK ON BUILDING THE HOG HERD IN NORTH AMERICA. AND I'M HOPEFUL THAT WE'RE ABLE TO CHANGE THAT TREND AS WE WORK THROUGH AND INTO 2021.

LET'S TALK ABOUT THE DEMAND SIDE FIRST ON EXPORTS, BECAUSE IT LOOKS LIKE WE'RE GOING TO HAVE A RECORD YEAR FOR PORK EXPORTS IN PART BECAUSE OF CHINA'S ROBUST DEMAND, BUT THEY'RE REBUILDING THEIR HOG HERD AT A VERY FAST PACE AFTER ASF, SO WHAT IS THAT GOING TO MEAN FOR THE U.S.?

VERY AGGRESSIVE REBUILDING OF THE SWINE HERD IN CHINA. THERE'S STILL A LOT OF QUESTION MICHELLE ABOUT HOW SUCCESSFUL THEY'RE GOING TO BE IN REBOUNDING AND BUILDING THEIR SWINE HERD WITHOUT A VACCINE AVAILABLE FOR ASF. AND SO I SUSPECT AS WE GO THROUGH 2021 THERE'S GOING TO BE, IT'S GOING TO BE A LITTLE BIT OF A ROLLER COASTER THERE.

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SO WHAT IS YOUR PRICE OUTLOOK STARTING OFF 2021? WE CONTINUE TO SEE THIS PREMIUM STRUCTURE WHERE THE BACK MONTHS ARE HIGHER PRICED THAN THE FRONT MONTHS.

THE HEDGING OPPORTUNITY FOR 2021 HAS BEEN RUNNING TEN TO TWELVE DOLLARS BETTER THAN WHAT WE'VE EXPERIENCED IN THE STOCK MARKET THIS YEAR, AND FOUR OR FIVE DOLLARS BETTER THAN WHAT WE'VE EXPERIENCED THE THREE YEARS PRIOR TO THIS ONE, AND SO I DO THINK THERE'S SOME OPPORTUNITIES THERE TO TRANSFER RISK.

STILL AHEAD, WE'LL REVEAL THE WINNERS OF OUR AGWEEK PHOTO CONTEST.

DURING NOVEMBER AND DECEMBER, AGWEEK ASKED READERS AND VIEWERS TO SUBMIT THEIR FAVORITE PHOTOS FOR OUR "BEAUTY OF AGRICULTURE" PHOTO CONTEST.

VOTING TOOK PLACE ON FACEBOOK AND INSTAGRAM.

3RD PLACE WENT TO KELLY LAHREN FOR THIS SHOT OF SNOW FALLING ON AN OLD BARN.

THE 2ND PLACE WINNER WAS TONY LOOMER OF FERGUS FALLS, MINNESOTA FOR HIS HARVEST SHOT.

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AND THE WINNER WAS KELSEY WOLF OF BLOOMING PRAIRIE, MINNESOTA FOR THIS SPECTACULAR SHOT OF A RAINBOW CENTERED OVER A HARVESTING COMBINE.

THANKS FOR WATCHING THIS WEEK'S EDITION OF AG WEEK TV.

REMEMBER, FOR ALL YOUR AG NEWS, GO TO AG WEEK.COM, AND YOU CAN FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK AND TWITTER AS WELL. HAVE YOURSELF A GREAT AND SAFE WEEK.