farmers strong


communities we call home


cooperative network helping to feed the world

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Stamp family seeds success

Richard Stamp was ahead of his time when he began growing pedigreed seed in the ’80s, especially given the challenging economic condition

The business he and his wife Marian started on a few acres in 1978 now employs 11 people full-time on 4,800 mostly irrigated acres.

Now the Stamps are integrating their sons into the family business and planning for the future.

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Some things may not generate money or make sense from a purely business perspective, but we do it for the next generation or the betterment of the industry.

Greg Stamp

Farmer-customer, CHS Canada

I look for my co-op to be at the leading edge of its business, whether that’s agronomy, feed, energy or grain. I look for it to be competitive in price, but also to set direction for other companies to follow. I can’t imagine what our communities would look like without co-ops.

Luke Kuster

Farmer-owner/director, CHS Ag Services Co-op, Grand Forks, N.D.

The acreage shuffle

While world demand for wheat remains stable, world supply more than meets what’s needed. In fact, the global stockpiles remain so high that some American producers have already decided to grow other crops instead. Find out how farmers are shifting their fields to grow new crops.

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Cooperative Leadership Conference

Leading with Focus
Feb. 7-9, 2017
Caesars Palace Las Vegas

Register Now

Farming started this company, and we can't abandon it; it's the backbone of our co-op.

Jeff Watts

Energy Manager, Horizon Resources, Williston, N.D.

Policy news from CHS

Find out the latest news about policies impacting agriculture from our team on the ground in D.C.

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Shaping the future of ag education

Agriculture demographics are changing rapidly; key talent is beginning to retire. The data tell the story.

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The cooperative difference

Local. Farmer-owned. The Cooperative Difference.

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