Fields conditions have been fit for farmers along Highway 2 to put the crop in the ground. “We will get to our intended acres, which 10 days ago I would have never though that,” says Petersburg, North Dakota farmer Dave Blasey. “Some of the very first wheat planted in April is starting to poke through.” Just down the road at Michigan, ND farmer Greg Daws says the crops sitting in dry dirt could use a shot of rain. “The area was dry last fall, too,” says CHS Lakota grain manager Darrel Klundt. “We’ve been fortunate on fertilizer supplies, but they are getting tight here at the end.” Wheat, canola corn and soybeans are in the ground near Webster, ND. “There is much better moisture further down, and guys are seeding deeper, but the ground is still cold,” says Rock and Roll Agronomy owner Jason Hanson. Listen to the full Crop Watch segment.