April 26, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 435

Central US Weather Forecast Favors Planting

Grains Were Mixed in the Overnight Session

Port Crash in Argentina Supports Beans

A cargo ship collided with a dock on the Parana River in Argentina's grains hub of Rosario on Wednesday, causing a slowdown of activity at terminal 6 in the port of General San Martín and raising soymeal prices. The southern pier of terminal 6 is operational, with difficulties on the barge docks due to the blockage caused by the ship that generated the accident. Reports vary on what impact it will have and export movements and how long the repairs will take.

Soy Markets Encouraged by China/US Meetup

Soy is reacting to the hope that the US and China can reach a trade deal as Sec Treasury Mnuchin and USTR Lighthizer head to Beijing early next week.

Mnuchin said that he was "cautiously optimistic" that the US government can broker a trade deal with Beijing. The Chinese government said Sunday that it welcomes Washington's "willingness to hold bilateral trade talks." The real progress may be difficult around thorny issues like China’s acquisition of US technology which could make broad-based compromises challenging.


US Weather Favors Planting

The Central US weather forecast features mostly favorable planting conditions with dry/warming weather conditions across the N Plains and the Upper Midwest for the next 10 days, with favorable spring planting weather for the Midwest and Central Plains for the next 5 days. Rain (along with severe weather) will return late Monday into Wednesday, before another spate of warm/ dry weather is expected. The 11-15 day forecast is less uncertain, but there is no indication of any extreme temps with near normal rainfall. At least into mid-May, the forecast is favorable which will act to cap rallies.


Global Weather

No rain forecast for the Brazilian winter corn areas over the next 10 days with a hint of better rain chances in the 11-15 day period. European and Black Sea winter grains will enjoy warm/dry weather for the next week with improved rain chances in the 8-15 day period. The Australian weather forecast is dry for the next 2 weeks with warm to hot temperatures. However, wheat producers have until late June to plant wheat.


Flash Sales

Private exporters reported to the U.S. Department of Agriculture export sales of 107,600 metric tons of corn for delivery to unknown destinations during the 2017/2018 marketing year.


Weekly Export Sales-

The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 25, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 618

China’s Purchase of US Soybeans Have Come to a Grinding Halt

Grains Up in the Overnight Session

Chinese Buyers Snub US Beans

China's purchases of U.S. soybeans have come to a grinding halt, trade and industry sources say, as fears of further action by Beijing to curb imports of U.S. crops following last week's anti-dumping move on sorghum rattles the agriculture industry. At stake are 3 MMT of soybeans for which deals have been signed but cargos have yet to leave U.S. ports.  One Chinese crusher said they wouldn’t “dare” buy US beans as a state-run plant. They are now buying Brazilian, Canadian and some Argentina beans. Talks expected to be held next week between the Chinese and U.S. governments may decide whether tariffs will be imposed or not.


Weather Models Mixed

The latest run shows a drier pattern for US HRW wheat belt. The Wheat Quality Council Tour begins next week, which covers KS/CO/NE. The 6 to 10 day shows wet coming into the corn areas which could stall planting just as it starts to take off.  Wetness was also showing up in the 6 to 10 day for Brazil’s safrinha corn region.


IGC Lowers Argentina Bean Crop

Argentina's soybean crop is expected to decline to 38 MMT following hot and dry weather this year, International Grains Council senior economist Darren Cooper said on Wednesday. That’s on par with Argentina's agriculture ministry last week of 37.6 MMT and below USDA at 40 MMT.


China Corn Acres to Dip

China's 2018 corn acres are expected to slip by 333,000 hectares, an agriculture ministry official said in a briefing on Wednesday. The production decline represents less than 1% of China's estimated corn acreage last year, or around 35.4 million hectares. But, many expect corn output will still increase in the coming year, as supportive prices encourage farmers to plant more. Last week experts forecast a 1 percent increase in output to 218 MMT.  Even so, estimated demand of 245-250 MT a year will far outstrip production there next year drawing down stocks from 80 MMT to 48 to 53 MMT which would be their lowest point since 2010.

Export Deals

South Korea's Feed Leaders Committee (FLC) rejected all offers and made no purchase in an international tender for about 69,000 tonnes of corn. The lowest offer was said to be $220.97/MT CIF, with origins being offered up at US PNW, US Gulf, Black Sea, South America and South Africa. South Korea's largest feedmaker Nonghyup Feed Inc (NOFI) has issued an international tender to purchase 60,000 MT to 65,000 MT of feed wheat to be sourced from optional origins. The Taiwan Flour Millers' Association purchased 92,975 MT of milling wheat to be sourced from the United States. It was a variety of DNS, HRW and W White shipments. This same group last bought a similar sized deal of US wheat March 13.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 24, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 430

US Dollar Eclipsed its Highest Mark Since December

Grains Down in the Overnight Session

US Planting Behind Pace, But Warm Weather Takes Hold


USDA pegs US corn planting at 5% complete vs normal of 13% for this time of year. While it was below the 7% expected by the trade, there is still a lot of ground the US farmer can make up before mid-May when slow planting could be a problem.

Highs on Monday reached into the low 70s as far north as SD/MN with some planting noted by FBN farmers in NE & IA. Temps in the 6 to 10 day forecast are pushing 10 degrees warmer than normal with a dry trend expected for waterlogged fields in the ECB. Soybean planting is at 2% complete.


Brazil Weather Maintains Dry Bias

The EU & GFS models maintain complete dryness across Central Brazil into the first week of May, with accumulation since April 1st rivaling that of 2016, when safrinha corn production was slashed by drought. Longer term moisture deficits aren’t quite as wide as they were during the 15/16 crop year, but no doubt much more rainfall is needed in the next 3-4 weeks to validate USDA/CONAB production forecasts. Assuming the models verify April 1-May 7 precip will reach just 2.2” vs. 4.5” on average. Hotter weather is on the way, with temperatures expected to range from 4-8°F above normal over the next two weeks across the southern 30-40% of the safrinha corn belt. The hottest weather is expected in the 6-15 day period, when temperatures should top 90°F.


Corn Shipments Sizzle

Weekly export inspections included 68 Mil Bu of corn, up 6 Mil on the week; 17 Mil Bu of beans, up 1 Mil; and 23 Mil Bu of wheat, up 4 Mil. For their respective crop years to date, the US has shipped 1,172 Mil Bu of corn, 20% below last year; 1,573 Mil Bu of beans, down 13%; and 790 Mil Bu of wheat, down 10%. This week’s boost in wheat shipments makes the USDA’s forecast look a bit more valid, while Gulf corn basis continues to rally as the need for physical supply ramps up.

Interior Basis Bids Firm

Monday saw broad-based increases in corn basis with 1 to 3 cents fairly common at key buyers. Soy basis was also firmer but with slightly less upside than corn. Farmers likely to throttle back selling as they turn to planting and with limited appetite for selling more grain at diminished price levels. Basis levels should continue to firm with end-user margins for ethanol and soy crush running strong and export volumes needed to satisfy commitments.


US dollar Hits 4-Month High

The US Dollar Index eclipsed its highest mark since December, and rallying 5% since its recent lows back in early February. The weakness in the US Dollar for much of 2018 helped fuel corn exports as the soft greenback gave the US a competitive advantage in global markets.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 23, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 436

Weather Expected to Turn Favorable to Planting in Midwest

Grains Up in the Overnight


Wheat trades higher on less than expected rains in KCBT region. Parts of S. Brazil corn are dry. U.S. Secretary Treasury considers trip to China. Weather expected to turn favorable to planting in Midwest.



Rain is expected in the southern and eastern part of Midwest today and tomorrow, but outlook is mostly dry and warmer the remainder of the week. The 6-10 day weather outlook shows dry and warmer weather which will allow for rapid fieldwork. KCBT wheat is trading higher this morning after precipitation this weekend was not as widespread and heavy as forecasted. Precipitation fell across KS, OK and Northern and Eastern TX over the last 48 hours with the heaviest precipitation (1”-2”) falling in S. Central KS and N. Central OK. The driest areas of the KCBT wheat received only light rain over the weekend and will need follow up precipitation.  


South American Weather

Some parts of southern Brazil haven’t received rain for two weeks. Driest areas in Parana and parts of Mato Grosso do Sul and Sao Paulo. No damage has been reported yet, but crop is in a vulnerable period with 40% in the reproductive phase. No rains are in the forecast until the end of April.


Commitment of Traders- Week ending April 17th

Long corn positions held by speculators declined by 45,013 to 161,932 contracts. Long soybean positions held by speculators increased 14,213 to 156,510 contracts. Short wheat positions held by speculators increased by 5,063 to 63,277 contracts.

U.S. Treasury Secretary Considers Trip to China

On Saturday, U.S. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said he is having discussions with China to resolve the differences of opinion in trade policy and that he is considering a trip there to continue discussions. Mnuchin declined to comment on the trips timing, but it would be seen as an effort to calm tensions that have been building recently. On Sunday, China’s commerce ministry said they welcome U.S officials to discuss trade and economic issues.     


Cattle on Feed Within Trade Expectations

All Cattle on Feed was within trade expectations at 107 percent of LY. March placements were 91 percent of LY compared to a trade est. of 90.3%. Marketed cattle was 96 percent of LY compared to a trade est. of 95.9%. Reaction to the report should be minimal on Monday. Traders will focus on growing fat cattle supplies as we move into seasonally strong spring demand as weather warms.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 23, 2018 | Ken Hellevang,Ph.D., PE, Extension Engineer, Professor | Views: 1197

Tips for Working Safely Around Grain

Everyone working around stored grain should understand hazards and proper safety procedures

Tips for Working Safely Around Grain
Graphics: MidWest Plan Service, Iowa State University

Using appropriate safety practices when working around grain is vital.

“Make sure everyone, including family and employees, working around stored grain understands the hazards and proper safety procedures,” Ken Hellevang, North Dakota State University Extension Service agricultural engineer, says.

“Too many people ignore safety practices and suffer severe injury or death while working around grain,” he adds. “They get trapped in grain, tangled in auger flighting, or develop respiratory problems from exposure to grain dust and mold particles.”

Grain Bin Dangers

Never enter a storage bin while unloading grain because flowing grain can pull you in and bury you within secondsNever enter a bin while unloading grain or to break up a grain bridge. Flowing grain will pull you into the grain mass, burying you within seconds.

Stop the grain-conveying equipment and use the “lock-out/tag-out” procedures to secure it before entering the bin. Use a key-type padlock to lock the conveyor switch in the “off” position to assure that the equipment does not start automatically or someone does not start it accidentally.

Bridging occurs when grain is high in moisture content, moldy or in poor condition. The kernels stick together and form a crust. A cavity will form under the crust when grain is removed from the bin. The crust isn’t strong enough to support a person’s weight, so anyone who walks on it will fall into the cavity and be buried under several feet of grain.

“To determine if the grain is bridged, look for a funnel shape on the surface of the grain mass after some grain has been removed,” Hellevang advises. “If the grain surface appears undisturbed, the grain has bridged and a cavity has formed under the surface.”

Stay outside the bin and use a pole or other object to break the bridge loose.

If the grain flow stops when you’re removing it from the bin but the grain surface has a funnel shape and shows some evidence that grain has been flowing into the auger, a chunk of spoiled grain probably is blocking the flow. Entering the bin to break up the blockage will expose you to being buried in grain and tangled in the auger.

If grain has formed a vertical wall, try to break it up from the top of the bin with a long pole on a rope or through a door with a long pole. A wall of grain can collapse, or avalanche, without warning, knocking you over and burying you.

Follow recommended storage management procedures to minimize the potential for crusting or bridging and chunks of grain blocking unloading.

Also, never enter a grain bin alone. Have at least two people at the bin to assist in case of problems. Use a safety harness when entering a bin.

Rescuing a Trapped Person

If someone gets trapped:

  • Shut off all grain-moving equipment.
  • Contact your local emergency rescue service or fire department.
  • Ventilate the bin using the fan.
  • Form a retaining wall around the person using a rescue tube or plywood, sheet metal or other material to keep grain from flowing toward the person, then remove grain from around the individual. Walking on the grain pushes more grain onto the trapped person.
  • Don’t try to pull a person out of grain. The grain exerts tremendous forces, so trying to pull someone out could damage the person’s spinal column or cause other damage.
  • Cut holes in the bin sides to remove grain if the person is submerged. Use a cutting torch, metal-cutting power saw or air chisel to cut at least two V- or U-shaped holes on opposite sides or more holes equally spaced around the bin. Grain flowing from just one hole may injure the trapped person and cause the bin to collapse.

Dust, Mold Pose Health Hazards

Even low-level exposure to dust and mold can cause symptoms such as wheezing, a sore throat, congestion, and nasal or eye irritation.

Higher concentrations can cause allergic reactions and trigger asthma episodes and other problems. Typical symptoms include shortness of breath; burning eyes; blurry vision; light sensitivity; a dry, hacking cough; and skin irritation. People may experience one or a combination of these symptoms.

In rare cases, severe symptoms, such as headaches, aches and pains, and/or fever, may develop. People’s sensitivity varies based on the amount and type of mold. In addition, certain types of molds can produce mycotoxins, which increase the potential for health hazards from exposure to mold spores.

The minimum protection for anyone working around moldy grain should be an N-95-rated facemask, according to Hellevang. This mask has two straps to hold it firmly to the face and a metal strip over the nose to create a tight seal. A nuisance-dust mask with a single strap will not provide adequate protection, he says.

Other Dangers

Getting tangled in the unloading sweep auger is another major hazard. Entanglement typically results in lost feet, hands, arms, legs and frequently death due to the severe damage.

Although you shouldn’t enter a bin with an energized sweep auger, it may be necessary in some instances, Hellevang says. All sweep augers should have guards that protect against contact with moving parts at the top and back. The only unguarded portion of the sweep auger should be the front point of operation.

If someone must go into the bin, make sure to have a rescue-trained and equipped observer positioned outside the storage bin. Use a safety switch that will allow the auger to operate only while the worker is in contact with the switch.

Never use your hands or legs to manipulate the sweep auger while it’s in operation. The auger should have a bin stop device that prevents the sweep auger from making uncontrolled rotations.

For more information, check out NDSU publication “Caught in the Grain.” It’s available online at NDSU-CaughtinGrain.

April 20, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 532

Weekly Cash Commentary

Cash Comments for April 20th

Cash markets saw modest advances of 1-cent a bushel on the week for both corn and beans. River terminals were the big winner thanks to declining barge freight. On the week corn buyers along rivers were up 6 cents while soy markets were up 4 cents. However, barge rates fell much more sharply than the cash market improved with barge rates falling about 20 cents a bushel, but lower Gulf bids kept upstream river terminals less aggressive at bidding up basis.

As for end users, soy crush plants were up 1.6 cents on the week, but ethanol facilities were up 1.8 cents on the week. Soy crush facilities should continue to bid aggressively in coming months with spot crush margins trading at all time highs for this time of year. Basis levels should also be supported as weather begins to turn more favorable in early May which should limit farmer selling.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 20, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 466

Rains Expected Over The Great Plains

Wheat lower on news of rain over the Plains


Grains trade lower in the overnight

Wheat lower on precip expectations this weekend

Sorghum ships redirect after China’s tariff announcement



Temperatures are expected to stay below average throughout the midwest through next week. Rains are expected today and Saturday through the Plains and is expected to bring moisture to KCBT wheat regions that have suffered from extreme and exceptional drought.


China 2018 Corn & Soybean Production

The Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Affairs announced this morning that China’s 2018 Chinese soybean production is expected to increase to 1.9 percent over LY to 15.18 MMT. The increase is a result of farmers responding to government policy to increase soybean production. Soybean acreage is expected to increase 1.1 percent.

The Ministry also announced that China corn production is expected to increase 1 percent over LY to 218 MMT.



Argentina Production

Buenos Aires Grains Exchange released their Weekly Agricultural Report on Thurs. The organization estimates corn harvest at 32 MMT (USDA 33 MMT) and soybean harvest at 38MMT (USDA 40 MMT).  Temperatures are expected to be above normal with precipitation affecting most of the grain growing region into mid next week. The western and northeast are both expected to stay mostly dry.  Soybean harvest is now 39.6% complete. First crop soybeans are 50% harvested while second crop soybeans are now 10% harvested. Corn is 29.5% harvested as of Thursday.


Sorghum Ships Change Course

Five ships loaded with sorghum and destined for China changed course within hours of China’s announcement of tariffs on U.S. sorghum imports. China’s announced on Tuesday that grain handlers would have to put up a deposit of 178% of the value of the shipments.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 19, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 498

Barge Rates Continue to Climb

Grains Were Mixed in the Overnight


Wheat sales disappoint. Corn and soybean sales within trade expectations.

Barge rates continue to spike due to high water. Ethanol production declines week over week.


Weekly Ethanol Production Drops

Weekly ethanol production declined 25,000 barrels per day to 1.01 million bpd. TW ethanol production was 1.6% above LY production during the same week.  Weekly ethanol stocks were also lower by 502,000 barrels to 21.34 million bbls. Ethanol stocks are 7.3% below LY during the same week and have dropped 123 million gallons in the last five weeks which is the largest 5-week decline on record. Ethanol margins are still positive and driving season is nearing which bodes well for steady production in the coming weeks. Assistant Administrator to the EPA said that the EPA is working on a rule waiver for gasoline blended with 15% ethanol. However, the agency has not decided on next steps.

Weekly Export Sales

Wheat recorded a net reduction of 66,900 metric tons which was a marketing year low for the grain. Corn and soybean sales were within trade expectations. Corn sales were just 4% below the 4-week avg while soybean sales was 12% over the 4-week avg.
















Logistical Slowdowns Continue Along The Rivers

Barge rates along the Illinois, Mississippi and Ohio river continue to climb to unseasonably high levels. Barge rates have spiked due to high water safety protocols causing a lack of turnaround time. The Ohio River and Lower Miss. River have been at flood stage since March. Transit times between St. Louis to New Orleans have increased 5 to 7 days.  With weather forecasts calling for above average precip in the Ohio river valley, the river may stay at flood levels until mid May.


The risk of trading futures, hedging, and speculating can be substantial. Grain Hedge is a Branch of Foremost Trading LLC (NFA ID: 0307930)

April 18, 2018 | Coach’s Corner | Greg Martinelli | Views: 668

Selling the Invisible — Part One

Make the invisible visible in your customer’s terms

Selling the Invisible — Part One

Maybe you sell a service or you sell a micronutrient. Anything that is not an apparently visible product can be difficult to explain or show the value to your customers. Sure, we can see a 50# bag of yeast or a gallon of fungicide.  But that’s all we see, a bag of powder or a jug of liquid. It might as well be a bag of wheat midds and a gallon of water for all the customer knows.  We head out every day and call on customers with the latest slide deck of technical data, charts, graphs and research. Putting our customers to sleep after the fourth slide, we continue on and on because we want them to understand how our product works better than before or better than our competition’s. All the while, sounding just like every other technical sales presentation our customer hears.

If you sell a service, it’s worse. You don’t even have a 50# bag or gallon jug to talk about. So, you jump in with the what and the how of your service. “We do this and we do that. Then we do this!” 

There certainly is a time and place to go over the technical side of our products and to pull out the data. There’s a need to go over the how and what we do as a service. However, I am encouraging you not to lead with this information as we often do. 

Here’s a few thoughts

  1. Make it relatable in your customer’s termsIn a recent article on the importance of export to Iowa agriculture, the author used a great way to explain. I’ll paraphrase the author. She said, “Every 3rd pig and every 4th row of corn raised in Iowa is exported.”  What a great way to explain in a very easy and relatable way for anyone. She simply converted percentages into animals and rows. Our grain producers think in terms of crop rows, acres, bins and truckloads of grain. Animal producers think in terms of animals, pounds of milk/milk tanks and truckloads of finished animals. If you sell to agribusiness operations, the examples are endless. Take the result of your product or service and convert it to your customer’s end product. If you achieve a 10% efficiency with your product or service, then explain it’s like getting 55# for the price of 50 or it’s like getting an extra 10 pallets of feed for every 100 you make. If it’s time, you can say you help them get 26 hours out of every 24-hour day.
  2. “A picture is worth 1,000 words; a video is worth 1,000 pictures but a demo unit is worth 1,000 videos”: We’ve all heard the first part of this quote. However, I’ve added a few extra points to help you sell. Technical slide decks coming from the marketing and research department are great. However, your customer simply doesn’t have the time nor attention span to go through all of them. If they do, they will tell you.  It’s up to you as their salesperson to decipher the vast amount of information into the 45-minute sales meeting they agreed to give you and make it relevant to their farm. Push back on your marketing department to get video or shoot your own video if you can. Some of the best pictures or video in making the invisible visible is Before & After and With & Without. “Here’s a picture of this pen of pigs before our product and here’s a picture after” or “Here’s a soybean field that didn’t use our fungicide and across the road is a field that used our fungicide” If you have been making sales calls for any length of time, you know how proud a producer is of their healthy animals and their good-looking fields. 

A demonstration or demo of your product can be achieved by letting the person see, touch or feel the end product. It could be two ears of corn that show the difference in using your products. It could be a software program or app that the customer can sample how to change the variables to determine how the program works.  It can be a miniaturized sample of whatever result your product or service achieves.  Think of the 55# bag or extra truck of grain. Reach out to your marketing department and see if one of their promo companies could create a demo model to demonstrate this result. 

 Making the invisible visible is easy and fun to do when the creative thoughts start flowing. So, in between your sales calls today, turn off the radio, put down your phone and start thinking about how you can make your invisible products and services come to life for your customer!

Please join me next time in Coach’s Corner as we uncover the power of stories and the Customer Ladder in part 2 of “Selling the Invisible”.

Join us at coach’s corner every other week, where Greg Martinelli offers sales coaching tips for the Ag Sales Professional.

April 18, 2018 | Grain Hedge Insights | Kevin McNew | Views: 521

May Corn Finds Support on 50-Day Moving Average

Grains Up in the Overnight Session


May corn finds support on the 50 day moving average. Japan allows U.S. corn-based ETBE imports.


Grains Find Overnight Support on Moving Averages

May corn found support at the 50 day moving average. May soybeans turns higher in the overnight. Both 20 day and 50 day moving average are crossing at $10.37 and provide support below current prices. May Chicago wheat find support on 20 and 50 day moving average at $5.495.


Corn Acres Capped?

Winter storms, cold weather and excessive precipitation across the Delta and eastern corn belt has made U.S. fieldwork challenging throughout April. April is on track to be the coldest Midwestern April on record since 1895. Possibility for delay in fieldwork across the Midwest leaves less room available for farmers to plant more corn than forecasted in the march Acreage report.  

Ethanol Trade Win in Japan

Japan announced its decision to allow U.S. corn based Ethyl Tertiary Butyl Ether (ETBE) after reviewing its sustainability policies. The decision allows US Ethanol to contribute up to 44 percent of Japan’s needs. Japan’s annual ethanol demand is around 217 million gallons.



Midwest- A winter storm warning across northern Iowa today is expected to deliver more snow to the region. A winter weather advisory stretches from eastern SD and northeastern NE into southern WI. The 6-10 day weather outlook expects drier than normal conditions across much of the Midwest, with a wetter outlook across ND, SD, NE and Kansas. Temperatures are expected to stay cool.   Delta- The U.S. 1-5 day weather outlook expects the remainder of the week to remain dry weather in the Delta providing some opportunity for fieldwork and allowing for some planting progress. Weekend rain is expected to slow fieldwork in the area before it clears back up in the 6-10 day outlook providing fieldwork opportunities. KCBT Wheat- Rains are expected to bring moisture to the Plains at the end of the week. Rains in the western Plains are expected to continue in the 6-10 day outlook but turn dry again in the southern and eastern Plains.


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