Disaster Aid is On The Way

Disaster Aid is On The Way

Posted: Updated:

Disaster assistance is in on the way to hurricane-hit producers across the southeast.

Successful Farming reports, the region will receive the majority of congress's $3 billion dollar aid package. Assistance is as follows: under the relief program, USDA will offer full payments on 2018 claims and prorate 2019 claims at 50 percent. According to USDA Undersecretary Bill Northey, crop insurance covered most of the midwest flood losses, while the aid package can mitigate hurricane and wildfire losses from 2018.

  • NEWSMore>>

  • New tech tools helping New Mexico count secretive cougars

    New tech tools helping New Mexico count secretive cougars

    Wednesday, October 23 2019 4:44 PM EDT2019-10-23 20:44:34 GMT

    LINCOLN NATIONAL FOREST, N.M. (AP) — New technology is allowing New Mexico to estimate its elusive cougar population more accurately, state wildlife officials say. 

    LINCOLN NATIONAL FOREST, N.M. (AP) — New technology is allowing New Mexico to estimate its elusive cougar population more accurately, state wildlife officials say. 

  • Publix offering Veteran's Day discount

    Publix offering Veteran's Day discount

    Wednesday, October 23 2019 4:18 PM EDT2019-10-23 20:18:19 GMT

    Southeastern grocery chain Publix is offering a 10 percent discount to veterans, active military personnel and their families on Nov. 11.  

    Southeastern grocery chain Publix is offering a 10 percent discount to veterans, active military personnel and their families on Nov. 11.  

  • Hurricane Michael left lasting impact on Southeast

    Hurricane Michael left lasting impact on Southeast

    Wednesday, October 23 2019 4:17 PM EDT2019-10-23 20:17:27 GMT

    Hurricane Michael left a lasting mark on agriculture in the Southeast, with pecan tree's ripped from their roots, and peanuts destroyed by pounding rains. The Georgia Farm Monitor's John Holcomb spent time with producers who are still picking up the pieces one year later.

    Hurricane Michael left a lasting mark on agriculture in the Southeast, with pecan tree's ripped from their roots, and peanuts destroyed by pounding rains. The Georgia Farm Monitor's John Holcomb spent time with producers who are still picking up the pieces one year later.

Powered by Frankly
All content © Copyright 2000 - 2019 Frankly and RFDTV. All Rights Reserved.
For more information on this site, please read our Privacy Policy and Terms of Service , and Ad Choices .