Economic impact of agricultural production in Texas
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Economic impact of agricultural production in Texas a handbook of state and regional estimates : major production regions (TAEX districts) by Lonnie L. Jones

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Published by Dept. of Agricultural Economics, Texas Agricultural Experiment Station, Texas A&M University in College Station, Tex .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Texas

Subjects:

  • Agriculture -- Economic aspects -- Texas -- Statistics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementLonnie L. Jones, Robert S. Kao.
SeriesDepartmental technical report ;, no. 85
ContributionsKao, Robert S.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD1775.T4 J67 1985
The Physical Object
Pagination63 leaves :
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2667385M
LC Control Number85622272

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> Economic Impact Briefs > Sustaining Agricultural Production through Education. 75, Texas farmers used the web-based decision aid for the Farm Bill, developed by the Agricultural & Food Policy Center (AFPC), with an estimated impact of improved decision making valued at .   The overall economic impact at the producer level in the Texas High Plains of improved profitability through the use of precision agricultural practices in corn, grain sorghum, peanut and cotton production is estimated to be anywhere from 30 to 50 million dollars annually. Economic Impact of the Texas Poultry Industry Page: 2 2 p.: ill, charts. ; 28 cm. This book is part of the collection entitled: Texas State Publications and was provided to The Portal to Texas History by the UNT Libraries Government Documents : Craig D. Coufal. Nearly half of Texas jobs in machinery manufacturing are in the Houston area, with significant activity in oil and gas field machinery, air and gas compressors and air conditioning and heating equipment. Its real economic impact in Texas rose by percent from to , to $19 billion.

USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service Information. NASS publications cover a wide range of subjects, from traditional crops, such as corn and wheat, to specialties, such as mushrooms and flowers; from calves born to hogs slaughtered; from agricultural prices to land in farms. The agency has the distinction of being known as The Fact Finders of U.S. Agriculture due to the abundance of. The economic, social, and racial issues of late nineteenth-century Texas shaped state politics in conjunction with political parties. The Democratic party dominated Texas politics after Reconstruction, under leaders who generally had been Confederate soldiers or their sons. Party members were primarily Protestant, white (usually Anglo) farmers. Economic Impact1 Direct, Indirect & Induced Impacts Production Ag Total Impact Agricultural Processing Total Impact Production, Processing & Ag-related Total Economic Output $ Billion $ Billion $ Billion Total Employment , , , Total Labor Income $ Billion $ Billion $ Billion. The Food and Fiber System and Production Agriculture’s Contributions to the Texas Economy Production Agriculture Production agriculture in Texas is third among all states in cash receipts and is one component of the larger food and fiber system that serves Texas’ million consumers as well as millions of consumers beyond the state.

A new report released by the Center for North American Studies at Texas A&M University shows the total economic impact of Texas agricultural exports. According to the study, Texas agricultural export trade to Canada and Mexico totaled more than $ billion and suppor jobs in While Texas’ manufacturing employment has diminished, its economic output has increased. From through , Texas’ manufacturing job count fell by 19 percent, but its real GDP rose by 94 percent, more than double the U.S. manufacturing gains of 40 percent. This divergence is largely due to productivity gains. The impacts of an enforcement only approach to immigration would be detrimental to the agricultural industry. If agriculture were to lose access to all undocumented workers, agricultural output would fall by $30 to $60 billion. The enforcement only option would increase food prices by percent.   Growth of U.S. Dairy Exports From to , the value of U.S. dairy product exports more than quadrupled, and the United States became the world’s third-largest dairy product exporter, behind New Zealand and the European Union. In , as global conditions changed, the value of U.S. dairy exports fell by almost 30 percent.