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Seed Consultants Market Watch 1/28/2013 Evening Comment Gary Wilhelmi

first_img By Hoosier Ag Today – Jan 28, 2013 SHARE Previous articleCooperatives Praise Action on ImmigrationNext articleRamaswamy Returns to Purdue amid Concerns about 9 Billion in 2050 Hoosier Ag Today Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter Seed Consultants Market Watch 1/28/2013 Evening Comment Gary Wilhelmi SHARE FinancialThe stock markets are without direction as Washington diverts its attention from serious issues of economic conditions to political pandering for votes on immigration and gun control.A 4.3% fall in new home pending construction offset a higher Durable goods report of up 4.6%Durable goods, historically, has been a tainted measure as it covers items beyond consumer consumptionLivestockA triumvirate of a bullish COF report, an over sold cattle futures market and an expansion Japanese beef buying parameters sent the markets up almost limit.Cash cattle are offered at $128Last Friday boxed beef sold off $2 on choiceHogs were just a tag along market today closing slightly higherGrain and soybeansA record SA soybean production is possible, but the US crop is still in the province of the spring weather.If both areas have large crops prices of soybeans will move lower perhaps by 15% or soRight now the prospects for a large corn crop are better based on current profitability, but the drought pattern is unbroken so the range of price possibilities is quite large.Wait and see is the only thing to do.Trade volume is quite light with all the economic and meteorically uncertainty.The gunslinger speculators have checked their side arms for now, but the casino mentality I still with us.11:56 updateStocks dead in the waterNovember soybeans could fall to between $11-12 in US and SA has full productionSA looks good right now with Brazil 82-85 MTUS prospects are in the hands of the weather gods, but there is a profit motive to plant corn presentlyCattle bounced out of an over sold condition motivated by the COF10:48 updateDow off 23, S&P down 5 at 1497 and NASDAQ down 1 at 3148, all near their highsApril cattle up $1.45 on COF reportApril hogs trail along behind up $.37Grains and soybeans hardly changedVolume extremely light at 9:30 with 14,000 corn 23,000 beans and 7000If full crops are realized in SA and US soybean prices could drop to losses in the teensFinancialDurable goods up 4.6% in December from .8% in NovemberCAT 4Q off 55%Dow up 10 pointsEconomist’s consensus sees better growthDecember home sales at 9 AM CST expected up .1% and 12.5 % year to yearYahoo and others earnings out todayWTI crude up at $96.64 and Brent crude $113.61Gold $1654 down $4Dollar index 79.75 up 5JY at 7 month highPolitically tainted immigration and guns debates at center stage as economic woes are too tough to handleLivestockCOF bullish at 95% total versus 96% expected, placements 99% against 104% and marketing’s 98% versus 91%Cash offered at $128Boxed beef down $2 late at $188 choiceSlaughter up 25,000 over last week at 625,000Hogs kill 63,000 lighter at 2,159,000Capitulation trade had occurred in cattlePork cutout up $.41 on carcass, $1/06 loin’s and hams $.82 higher with volume moderate at 51,000Grain and soybeansNarrow ranging night tradeS/D tug of war likely over next few weeksArgentina to get rain in 6-15 day periodBrazilian harvest advances finding above average yields of beans2nd largest ethanol producer in Macon, Mo. closesCFTC corn managed money add’s 9659 longs, soybeans 18,318 and wheat 2990Spec trade has waned in all venuesTypical winter week ahead but with little moistureBarge hits bridge at Vicksburg but is not related to low water levels, it appears. Home Market Market Watch Seed Consultants Market Watch 1/28/2013 Evening Comment Gary Wilhelmilast_img read more

Seed Company Targets Indiana for Expansion

first_imgHome News Feed Seed Company Targets Indiana for Expansion Facebook Twitter Steiner told HAT that the new offerings are the result of newly acquired genetics, “About 5 years ago, we acquired 6 new sets of germ plasm. Our breeders have put that into some truly new hybrids that are performing very well.” He said this new portfolio of hybrids are especially well-suited to Indiana. Steiner says Syngenta will be offering a wide variety of hybrids with a variety of different traits and characteristics that will fit well into the Indiana landscape, “In 2014, we will launch three times as many new hybrids as we normally do.”  He said growers will have great choices on hybrids that will work in a wide spectrum of soil types and growing conditions. SHARE In 2014, Indiana will produce over 1 BB of corn for the first time in history. This has attracted the attention of one major seed company who plans to expand in the Hoosier state.  Syngenta Seeds has announced they intend to expand their seed offerings to Indiana farmers in 2014. Pat Steiner, the Corn Portfolio Head for Syngenta, says Indiana will be the focus of their expansion in seed offerings for coming growing season, “We are going to bring an explosion of new hybrids to Indiana. We have a tremendous increase in new hybrids and some very high quality hybrids.”  He added that several of these new hybrids did very well in test plots in Indiana this year.   In addition, the company has revamped their marketing plans for 2014 to stress their new offerings for Indiana and the Eastern Corn Belt. By Gary Truitt – Dec 1, 2013 Seed Company Targets Indiana for Expansion Syngenta is offering 102 Golden Harvest and NK branded corn hybrids for 2014, including 60 with brand new genetics. Corn rootworm control comes from the company’s Agrisure Duracade trait; 16 of which include Agrisure Viptera technology for control of multiple pests. Eight hybrids include Agrisure Artesian, which is Syngenta’s answer to growing corn in low precipitation environments. Results from 2012 show that Agrisure Artesian showed 17 percent better yields under severe and extreme drought over non-Artesian hybrids. The company is offering eight new hybrids containing the Agrisure Viptera E-Z Refuge “refuge-in-a-bag” trait. Facebook Twitter For more details, see your Syngenta rep. SHARE Audio Playerhttps://www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2013/11/syngentawrap.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Previous articleWhat Did Not Make News in 2013Next articleIndiana Pork Farmers get Central Indiana Boost from Squealers Gary Truittlast_img read more

Tank Program will Assist Retailers Offering E15

first_img Previous articleUSFRA Announces I Am Farmland CampaignNext articleSouthern Indiana Crops Ready for Harvest Andy Eubank Facebook Twitter By Andy Eubank – Aug 26, 2014 SHARE SHARE In response to the announcement Tuesday by CHS Inc. on the Cenex Tank Program, which will help build out the necessary infrastructure to offer consumers E15, a less expensive, homegrown renewable fuel at the pump, Tom Buis, CEO of Growth Energy, issued the following statement:“Growth Energy applauds CHS Inc. and Cenex for their steadfast commitment to renewable fuels and their announcement of the Cenex Tank Program, which will better enable some of the 1,400 Cenex branded locations to meet consumer demands for E15. The new program will cover a substantial part of the cost to obtain and install an additional E15 storage tank for retailers interested in expanding their offerings.” “Cenex was among the first in the country to offer higher ethanol blends under its brand, and with the announcement of the Cenex Tank Program, they continue to be on the cutting edge.“Their decision also demonstrates the strength of consumer demand for higher ethanol blends such as E15. It proves once again that consumers will select a high performance, low cost fuel when given the choice. Cenex is clearly a leader in the marketplace and is acutely in tune with what their customers want and need.“I am impressed by all that Cenex is doing for our consumers and our country. They are empowering consumers with the ability to improve our environment and increase our nation’s energy and national security, all while saving money at the pump.”CHS Inc., a Fortune 100 company, is a leading global agribusiness owned by farmers, ranchers and cooperatives across the United States. It supplies energy, crop nutrients, grain marketing services, animal feed, food and food ingredients, along with business solutions including insurance, financial and risk management services. The company operates petroleum refineries/pipelines and manufactures, markets and distributes Cenex® brand refined fuels, lubricants, propane and renewable energy products.Currently, E15 is available at more than 90 stations. The locations are spread between 14 states including: Wis., S.D., Ohio, Neb., N.D., N.C., Mo., Minn., Miss., Kan., Ind., Ill., Iowa and Ariz.Source: Growth Energy Facebook Twitter Home Energy Tank Program will Assist Retailers Offering E15 Tank Program will Assist Retailers Offering E15last_img read more

Leaked Memos May Help Agriculture Ditch Rule

first_img Minor Changes in June WASDE Report Previous articleGrain Farm Incomes Expected To Drop Significantly in 2015Next articleTerre Haute Farmer Happy with Average Crop Gary Truitt RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR By Gary Truitt – Aug 5, 2015 All quotes are delayed snapshots Woodall says the memos also reveal the real agenda of the Obama administration, “Most of the memos are from  2014 and 2015, but it is clear this process goes further back.” He said EPA director Gina McCarthy picked up on the idea which was started by Lisa Jackson and represents the approach the EPA has taken during the entire Obama administration. The Army Corps memos clearly show political appointees repeatedly ignored vigorous objections of career agency staff in order to rush the rule through. Woodall says the release of the memos will be used in the lawsuit that has been filed by a variety of ag organizations to stop the implementation of the WOTUS rule, “We will use this in our lawsuit, and Congress will use these in their pushback. It is the best smoking gun we have ever had in this whole process.” The House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform released more than 50 pages of documents in which the Army Corps of Engineers repeatedly rebuked EPA officials for their abuse of the rulemaking process in producing the deeply controversial Waters of the United States rule. Read the memos:https://oversight.house.gov/wp-content/uploads/2015/07/Army-Corps-Memoranda.zip. Corn ZCN21 (JUL 21) 684.50 -14.50 How Indiana Crops are Faring Versus Other States SHARE Wheat ZWN21 (JUL 21) 680.75 -3.00 Facebook Twitter Feeder Cattle GFQ21 (AUG 21) 151.18 2.78 center_img Lean Hogs HEM21 (JUN 21) 122.68 0.22 Battle Resistance With the Soy Checkoff ‘Take Action’ Program Facebook Twitter SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Leaked Memos May Help Agriculture Ditch Rule Leaked Memos May Help Agriculture Ditch Rule Live Cattle LEM21 (JUN 21) 118.70 1.13 Leaked Memos May Help Agriculture Ditch RuleColin WoodallA series of internal Army Corps of Engineers memos were made public last week revealing mismanagement at the Corps and the EPA. National Cattlemen’s Beef Association  Legislative Affairs Director Colin Woodall says the documents show even those within the government say the rule is flawed, “We have memos that show many people within the Corps of Engineers and the EPA feel the data is flawed and that the EPA misinterpreted the date provided by the corps.” He added that some of the memos suggested the Corps distance itself from the rule. Soybean ZSN21 (JUL 21) 1508.50 -35.50 Name Sym Last Change STAY CONNECTED5,545FansLike3,961FollowersFollow187SubscribersSubscribelast_img read more

Indiana Farm Expo Makes Donation to Indiana FFA Foundation

first_imgHome Indiana Agriculture News Indiana Farm Expo Makes Donation to Indiana FFA Foundation SHARE The Indiana Farm Equipment and Technology Expo, December 11-13 at the West Pavilion of the Indiana State Fairgrounds, is all about the future of agriculture. The latest in current and cutting-edge farm technology will be on display. “So, we felt it was only fitting to do our part to help shape the future of Indiana agriculture,” said show President Gary Truitt. This will be done by making a financial contribution to the Indiana FFA Foundation.The presentation will be made as part of the official opening of the show on Tuesday, December 11, at 9 am. Indiana State FFA officers will receive the $2000.00 donation. Indiana Lt. Governor Suzanne Crouch will also be present to officially open the show and make remarks on the future of Indiana agriculture.  On Wednesday, December 12, members of the Clay City FFA chapter will act as hosts, welcoming visitors to the show and assisting with registration.The Indiana Farm Equipment and Technology Expo is a collaborative effort of Hoosier Ag Today and Farm World Newspaper, two Indiana media companies who are passionate about agriculture and bullish on its future.  Admission to the show is free and hours are 9 am – 4 pm on Tuesday and Wednesday, December 11 and 12, and 9 am – 3 pm on Thursday, December 13. Each day of the show a new Phantom 4 drone package will be given away for those who register and are present at the time of the drawing (Valued around $1000). Complete details and a list of exhibitors and seminars are available at www.indianafarmexpo.com. Facebook Twitter By Gary Truitt – Dec 4, 2018 Indiana Farm Expo Makes Donation to Indiana FFA Foundation SHARE Facebook Twitter Previous articleTraders Await Tariff Reduction Before Moving U.S. Soybeans to ChinaNext articleAg Economy Barometer Fairly Flat in November Gary Truittlast_img read more

National FFA CEO Explains Why Indianapolis is the ‘Right Choice’ for…

first_img National FFA CEO Explains Why Indianapolis is the ‘Right Choice’ for ConventionNational FFA CEO Mark PoeschlIndianapolis will remain the home for the National FFA Convention and Expo for the next 13 years. The National FFA Organization, which also calls Indianapolis home, made the announcement last week that it had committed to Indy from 2025-2031 over Atlanta. National FFA chief executive officer Mark Poeschl said in a Facebook Live video that there were a number of considerations that went into this decision.“We look at all sorts of things. Safety and security, availability of hotels, types of hotel rooms, cost for our guests to come to the hotel, the traffic, where they were going to have to stay in proximity (to the convention center), the amount of new hotels that were being built, where we could hold career leadership development events, if we could have a rodeo, do they have a state fairgrounds. Of course, we use all those. So, when we presented the proposal to our board of directors, they were quick to agree that Indianapolis was the right choice.”Poeschl said they needed to round up just 56 more people to reach 70,000 attendees of the 2018 convention. He expects the event to only get bigger.“We got to the point where, with the size of our event, we kind of have to look at Super Bowl type cities with those kinds of facilities. Also, thinking toward the centennial in not too many years, I don’t think it’s outside the realm of possibility we could have 100,000 guests come to our convention in 2028.”Poeschl was joined by Lt. Governor Suzanne Crouch and Indiana FFA state officers for the Facebook Live video explaining the decision to stay. We’ve shared the video and you can find it at the Hoosier Ag Today Facebook page. SHARE By Eric Pfeiffer – Dec 18, 2018 Previous articleThe HAT Soil Health Podcast- Making Your Organic Soil Matter PayNext articleKevin Kalb Again at the Top in Corn Yield Contest Eric Pfeiffer Facebook Twitter National FFA CEO Explains Why Indianapolis is the ‘Right Choice’ for Convention SHARE Facebook Twitter Home Indiana Agriculture News National FFA CEO Explains Why Indianapolis is the ‘Right Choice’ for Conventionlast_img read more

NASS Crops Chief Agrees January Report will be Most Accurate

first_img Previous article2019 Not the First Major Challenge for the New Indiana Master FarmersNext articleFFBT’s Osborn Winner of Indiana Farm Bureau Discussion Meet Andy Eubank Leave this field empty if you’re human: Facebook Twitter SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News NASS Crops Chief Agrees January Report will be Most Accurate Honig-on-the-January-reportLast year everything in farming seemed to run late, from planting, to crop development, to pulling the grain out of the field. There were so many challenges that the upcoming USDA production report may be the most anticipated January report in years. In addition to farmers waiting, the National Agricultural Statistics Service says the year also impacted their scheduling and timing.“In general, our procedures are set up to handle unusual situations like this,” says Lance Honig, NASS Chief of the Crops Branch. “The big difference this year is the magnitude of the challenges that we’ve seen. You talk about the wet weather and the extended planting season. We see some of that every year, so we’ve got procedures to handle that. What we don’t normally see is problems like this so widespread and strung out for so long.”The lateness of harvest, even going well beyond mid-November when HAT spoke with Honig, has made the upcoming report all the more important for what will be considered the most accurate 2019 production numbers.“The closer you get to harvest the better information you’re going to have. That’s just the reality of any crop season and this year is no exception. So, going into the January report we survey about 80,000 producers the first two weeks of December, and they’re going to have an opportunity to report to us their actual acres, yield, production for the season. In most cases that’s going to be post harvest.”Honig says the time and effort farmers put into accurate reporting of their data anytime during the year is critical to NASS reporting.“We appreciate that so much,” he said. “The better information we can get from the farmer, the better information we can put out in a report. They’ve got a lot of big decisions to make, what better way to make that than with good, solid data.”Honig said there are advances in technology, but farmers are still the best at knowing what is happening at the crop level. He said technology is a big piece of their efforts to do things better and improve their processes.“We’ve got some research projects going on right now specifically looking at how we can better utilize those data sources such as precision ag, higher resolution satellite imagery. As the technology improves we have to make sure that we are continuing to evaluate to see if that can help us to improve not only what we’re doing, but maybe reduce the burden on the producers who are providing information to us now.”The next report is a week from Friday, on January 10th.Subscribe to our free daily newslettercenter_img SHARE NASS Crops Chief Agrees January Report will be Most Accurate Facebook Twitter By Andy Eubank – Jan 1, 2020 last_img read more

Hoosier Ag Today Responds with Expanded Market Coverage as Corn and…

first_img SHARE SHARE Previous articleMaking Plans for After COVID-19Next articleFood Supply Chain is Strong but Adapting, and Making Plans for After COVID19 on the HAT Thursday Morning Edition Gary Truitt Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter By Gary Truitt – Mar 18, 2020 Hoosier Ag Today Responds with Expanded Market Coverage as Corn and Soybean Prices Tumble Home Indiana Agriculture News Hoosier Ag Today Responds with Expanded Market Coverage as Corn and Soybean… Unprecedented market volatility in financials, energy, and commodities have farmers reeling and desperately seeking information and recommendations on what to do.  Hoosier Ag Today, Indiana’s most listened to ag media outlet, has announced expanded market programming to meet the needs of corn and soybean farmers.  The network has begun production of a new daily feature called Dollars and Sense.The mid-morning program includes an opening look at financial and energy futures and a pre-open look at corn and soybeans. In the program, a rotating group of top market analysts give their perspectives on market action and recommendations for farmers.“The program is a composite snapshot of the markets and the tone of trade for the day.  The insights are short, practical, and timely,” said program producer and HAT Vice President Andy Eubank. WKOA-FM (K-105) in Lafayette was the first to begin airing the program, but other network stations around the state are expected to add the 90 second update to their farm program schedules.In addition, Hoosier Ag Today currently airs a mid-day commodity and energy market update as well as a 4 minute, comprehensive market review every afternoon and early morning.last_img read more

Farmers, Ranchers to Receive $23.5B in COVID-19 Support Package

first_imgHome Indiana Agriculture News Farmers, Ranchers to Receive $23.5B in COVID-19 Support Package multiexposure background of china coronavirus COVID-19 infected blood sample in sample tube with DNA strainFarmers, Ranchers to Receive $23.5B in COVID-19 Support PackageCOVID-19 is both a health and economic crisis for everyone in the country. The Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act will provide roughly $23.5 billion in relief for farmers and ranchers.Sen. Debbie Stabenow (D-Mich.), Ranking Member of the Senate Ag Committee, says the CARES Act will help make sure farmers can survive yet another economic hurdle.“We know our farmers have been through the wringer 1,000 different ways,” she said. “An important piece of this is a new $9.5 billion dedicated disaster fund that we specifically, for the first time, say that the USDA has to support the fruit and vegetable growers, dairy and livestock farmers, as well as local food producers.”Stabenow said she’s making it her mission to hold USDA accountable because of an imbalance in payments of commodities from Market Facilitation Program (MFP). There will also be $14 billion to fund the Farm Bill’s safety net through the Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC).“It funds a number of different things, but it also funds these payments, so that’s very significant,” said Stabenow. “We’ve got to make sure that what our fruit and vegetable growers, dairy and livestock producers and local producers need is actually included in this. I’m going to watch it very closely.”Stabenow hopes payments for farmers, small businesses and individuals will be issued as quickly as possible.“If you have direct deposit, that’s the fastest way people will get it,” she said. “Otherwise, they will use the last known address and send it there.”Whether it be weeks or months until the country is back up and running, Stabenow said who we admire is going to change.“At the end of this, we are going to have a whole new definition of what an American hero looks like,” she said. “It’s going to look like a nurse, doctor, lab tech. It’s going to look like the person checking you out at the grocery store, the truck driver, or the delivery person—everyone in the food industry. It’s a group of American heroes and we need to be thanking them.” By Ashley Davenport – Mar 27, 2020 SHARE Facebook Twitter Facebook Twittercenter_img The CARES Act provides:Relief for Farmers and Ranchers$9.5 billion dedicated disaster fund to help farmers who are experiencing financial losses from the coronavirus crisis, including targeted support for fruit and vegetable growers, dairy and livestock farmers, and local food producers, who have been shorted from receiving emergency assistance in the past.$14 billion to fund the Farm Bill’s farm safety net through the Commodity Credit Corporation.Eligibility for farmers and agricultural and rural businesses to receive up to $10 million in small business interruption loans from eligible lenders, including Farm Credit institutions, through the Small Business Administration. Repayment forgiveness will be provided for funds used for payroll, rent or mortgage, and utility bills.$3 million to increase capacity at the USDA Farm Service Agency to meet increased demand from farmers affected by the coronavirus crisis.Assistance for Small Towns and Rural Communities$1 billion available in guaranteed loans to help rural businesses weather the economic downturn.$100 billion to hospitals, health care providers, and facilities, including those in rural areas.$25 million for telemedicine tools to help rural patients access medical care no matter where they live.$100 million for high speed internet expansion in small towns and rural communities.Over $70 million to help the U.S. Forest Service serve rural communities and reduce the spread of coronavirus through personal protective equipment for first responders and cleaning of facilities.Protections for Consumers and the Food Supply $55 million for inspection and quarantine at our borders to protect against invasive pests and animal disease.$33 million for overtime and temporary food safety inspectors to protect America’s food supply at meat processing plants.$45 million to ensure quality produce and meat reaches grocery stores through increased support for the Agricultural Marketing Service.$1.5 million to expedite EPA approvals of disinfectants needed to control the spread of coronavirus.Food Access for Families$15.8 billion to fund food assistance changes made in the Families First Coronavirus Response Act. Republicans and the Trump Administration blocked additional funding to expand benefits for children, families, and seniors.$9 billion to fund child nutrition improvements made in the Families First Coronavirus Response Act.$450 million to provide food banks with additional resources for food and distribution.$100 million for food distribution in Tribal communities to provide facility improvements, equipment upgrades, and food purchases. Previous articleIs there a Window of Opportunity for Rural Broadband Policy and No Fuel Shortage in Indiana on the HAT Friday Morning EditionNext articleThe Week in Review-Hoosier Ag This Week Podcast for March 28, 2020 Ashley Davenport SHARE Farmers, Ranchers to Receive $23.5B in COVID-19 Support Packagelast_img read more

New connection space offered for transfer students

first_imgTobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ New literacy initiative rolled out in Fort Worth ISD Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ Facebook Local artist and TCU alum presents new exhibit TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Frog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ event printTransfer students looking for a place to connect with one another can now head to the event room in the north tower of the GrandMarc Apartments.The transfer center opened when classes started as a way to give transfer students a place to create a community for those new to campus.“It’ll help transfers feel more welcome to campus,” said Amanda Dorsey, a transfer mentor and senior accounting major. “It’ll be less overwhelming to transfer in because now you have a place to go to eat, study and hang out.”TCU transfer students make up approximately 16% of the student body.Last spring, Rachael Capua, the assistant director of the sophomore and junior year experience, held transfer roundtables to talk about the needs of transfer students.Transfer students using the new space are asked to sign in to monitor the traffic in the area. (Tobi Carter/TCU 360)The new transfer center was “fulfilling their requests for a place to go and a community to feel more connected with,” Capua said.She said the GrandMarc is letting the students use its event room at no cost and supplying coffee, an Internet cafe and study spaces. Capua also said that Housing and Residence Life is providing all the furniture at no cost and that the Veterans Service Task Force is partnering with Student Development Services to create this new space.GrandMarc Leasing and Marketing Manager Monyca Warren said the space wasn’t being used to its full potential.Capua said the center will be welcoming to transfer students.“You know that others in that room are also transfers and have gone through a similar experience as you,” said Capua.Veteran transfers will also be invited into the new space. There are more than 300 veteran students on TCU’s campus.April Brown, the director of Inclusiveness and Intercultural Services and the chair for the Veterans Services Task Force, said that this space will be helpful for veterans as well.“It’s the gathering place that is missing on the campus,” Brown said. Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ A student studies in the new transfer center space in the GrandMarc. New bus route eases commute to Denton Tobi is a senior journalism major from Lewisville, Texas. She works as the downtown Fort Worth multimedia reporter. ReddIt + posts Tobi Carter Previous articleA game day guide to food around TCUNext articleNew basketball arena set to be completed before season Tobi Carter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ Facebook Twitter Fort Worth resident dedicates life to rescuing dogs ReddIt Linkedin Linkedin Students debut performances of drag personas as part of unique new course Twitterlast_img read more

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