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Corporate Office Relocation

Coastal AgroBusiness, Inc. is pleased to announce that our corporate office has moved from the Evans Street location to a newly renovated building located at 112 Staton Road in Greenville, NC. This highly-anticipated move fulfills a long-term objective for our corporate office to be in close proximity to our TCS production and storage facility, and parts and equipment shop, both on Carolina Leaf Road.  As Coastal continues to  grow, the expanded space in the Staton Rd office, along with our plant and shop facilities close by, will allow us

By |September 22nd, 2017|Categories: Home, Uncategorized|

2017-2018 Scholarship Recipients Announced

As fall classes get under way on NC State campus, Coastal is pleased to introduce the two recipients of the JC Whitehurst, Jr. Agricultural Scholarship for 2017-2018 which were awarded last April. Joshua D. Joyner is entering his senior year at NCSU as a plant and soil sciences major.  From Four Oaks, NC, Joshua is heavily involved with his family's farm which raises peanuts, corn, wheat and soybeans.  He also has gained experience as an intern with BASF on a local research farm. Joshua spent several years at Appalachian State

By |August 29th, 2017|Categories: Home, Uncategorized|

Matrixx and Excel 2000 OMRI certified

With organic production coming into its own in American mainstream agriculture, Coastal is dedicated to providing its customers with the tools they need to succeed.  We are pleased to announce the OMRI certification of Matrixx and Excel 2000.  These products have proven themselves valuable time and time again, and now their value can be utilized in organic production. Please visit the Matrixx and Excel 2000 products pages for more information about how these products can improve crop yields by improving the coverage of your spray applications.  

Broadcasting versus Drilling Wheat

The best time to plant wheat in most NC counties is from late September through the first week in November with October being the best month. Unfortunately, this is a busy time of year as soybeans and cotton harvest tend to monopolize our time. Ideally, by Thanksgiving all of your wheat acres should be in the ground. Those who wait until December can get good yields but ultimately they are taking a gamble and would have better results with timely planting.   Using a drill is the best way

By |September 22nd, 2016|Categories: Home, Wheat|

Get More From Your Cotton Defoliation Program

The purpose of cotton defoliation is to chemically accelerate the natural senescence (aging) process. Defoliant products are designed to stimulate this natural process. MATRIXX improves the performance of your cotton defoliation program by getting defoliant active materials to the target faster, more thoroughly and more efficiently through better coverage of leaves and bolls and by better penetration of the canopy. The Keys To Proper Defoliation Leaf removal Boll opening Regrowth prevention Matrixx helps improve all three! The Matrixx Defoliation Advantage Improved spray coverage Deeper, quicker penetration of defoliant

By |August 30th, 2016|Categories: Cotton, Home|

Solar Farming: Not a Good Use of Agricultural Land

By: Ron Heiniger NCSU Professor and Extension Specialist, Corn/Soybeans/Small Grains Crop Science You can’t help but notice changes on the landscape of agriculture in North Carolina in the form of solar farms. The question arises are these uses of agricultural land a good thing or something we will come to regret. As an agronomist who works with crops and soils every day and as one who has gone through a life-changing event that changed my future from being a farmer in Kansas to my present position as an extension specialist,

By |December 11th, 2015|Categories: Home|

Trilogy Tray – The Future Today

Achieve better and more consistent tobacco transplant results with the latest advancement in float tray technology – the Trilogy Tray.  The Trilogy Tray is an injection molded plastic float tray made from recyclable material. It is produced to have more consistent characteristics from season to season, and its patent pending design yields a better plant with faster and more consistent germination.

By |December 9th, 2015|Categories: Home, Tobacco|

Boost Fall Tillering in Winter Wheat with Impact F

Higher tiller counts in the late fall and early winter have a big impact on yield potential. Early tillering produces larger and more grains per head, which accounts for a high percentage of yield. Wheat needs to go into the winter with enough tillers to indicate good root establishment; a good rule of thumb is a minimum of 3 tillers/plant or 600 tillers/square yard. Managing nitrogen applications is a key factor affecting tiller development and root establishment, and it's also important to maintain the correct nitrogen to sulfur ratio. An

By |November 20th, 2015|Categories: Home, Wheat|

Clean Up Weeds This Fall for a Head Start in Spring

Resistant weeds are an ongoing threat to crop yields, and likely will be an even bigger problem in 2016 due to the cutback in crop protection inputs in the past year. Weed competition affects yield potential; that’s why it’s important to stay ahead of weeds by keeping fields clean. To give crops the early advantage in the spring, clean-up is needed this fall. Fall herbicide applications are a relatively new but growing practice because of successful results achieved in using residual herbicides to combat resistant weeds. A fall burndown with

By |October 22nd, 2015|Categories: Corn, Cotton, Home, Peanuts, Tobacco, Uncategorized|

2015-2016 Scholarship Recipients Announced

Coastal AgroBusiness is pleased to announce the 2015-2016 recipients of the J.C. Whitehurst, Jr. Agricultural Scholarship. The NC State University College of Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS) has selected Mitchell Austin Wrenn and Nashea Nicole Williams to receive this honor. Mitchell Austin Wrenn of Zebulon, NC is a senior majoring in Agricultural Business Management with double minors in Horticultural Science and Crop Science. Having grown up on a family farm in Nash County where strawberries, greenhouse tomatoes, sweet corn and butter beans are the main crops, Austin has continued his

By |September 16th, 2015|Categories: Home|