Recent years of drought have led to a huge reduction in Oklahoma’s cattle population and record high prices. This year is no different.
Less rain means less grazing, a weaker wheat harvest, higher prices for grain, and on and on the costs go. But, the drought may also make it more difficult for Oklahoma farmers to lend a hand in the state’s fight against hunger.
KOSU’s Quinton Chandler reports less rain may mean fewer livestock donations to the Regional Food Bank.