‘Million-dollar problem’ for US cattle industry as drought threatens grassland border
Broken kettle grassland borders in southern Kansas and Missouri are getting worse, but there are no immediate plans to restore them, officials say.
In addition to a dry year, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management is also facing a shortage of water for water-use management and grazing, according to a report issued Wednesday by the U,S.
Department of Agriculture (USDA).
The drought has forced the BLM to seek and receive more water from states that don’t have the infrastructure or infrastructure to manage the water.
The lack of water has led to grasslands in these areas being severely affected by drought, the report says.
Bureau of Land and Natural Resources (BLM) officials say the drought is forcing them to take measures to reduce the impact of grassland flooding and flooding of water that is already being used.
BLM is looking for ways to manage and protect the grasslands that have been affected by the drought, and the report said they have identified ways to reduce water and improve water quality in grasslands affected by floods.BLM has already been making progress to reduce flooding, the agency said.
It has begun a pilot program to reduce floodwaters from streams and grasslands.
BLM also has been looking for solutions to water management for livestock, as well as the irrigation of grasslands and pastures.
The drought, which is expected to last through the end of the year, has led farmers to relocate and slash their herds to conserve water and water-using grazing practices, the USDA said.
But this year, some of the largest herds in the U