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2021 National Ag Day essay contest theme is chosen

agric essay 2021

By AGDAILY Reporters Published: December 08, 2020


In preparation for National Ag Day 2021 on March 23, the Agriculture Council of America is hosting its annual essay contest. The theme for this year is Food Brings Everyone to the Table . During the National Ag Day essay contest, students get to celebrate agriculture and help consumers better understand how farmers and the companies serving them produce abundant, healthy, nutritious, and safe food that nourishes our families and consumers around the world.

This essay contest is divided into two categories of competition: written essay and video essay. Both are national competitions, and both winners will receive $1,000. The contest is open to students currently enrolled in grades 9 through 12. Contestants must be a U.S. citizen and attending school in the U.S. Contestants must meet all requirements to compete. The deadline for submitting entries in the essay contest is January 31, 2021. The complete list of rules and regulations for this contest may be found online on their website .

All entrants are encouraged to support their position on agriculture with facts — don’t just tell a story. As they prepare their entry, students should consider the following:

National Ag Day is organized by the Agriculture Council of America. ACA is a nonprofit organization composed of leaders in the agricultural, food and fiber community, dedicating its efforts to increasing the public’s awareness of agriculture’s role in modern society.

As part of their awareness programs, the National Ag Day program encourages every American to:

Visit the Ag Day website for more information on contest rules and entry forms and for information on National Ag Day 2021.

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2021 National Ag Day Essay Contest winners announced

News News | Mar 2, 2021

The Agriculture Council of America has announced the 2021 National Ag Day video and written essay winners. The winners were chosen based on the theme: How American Agriculture Brings Food to the Table. The theme presented an opportunity for high school students to address how agriculture brings everyone together by feeding a growing population. Entrants chose to either write an essay or create a video. A first-place written winner and a video winner were selected.

“CHS has long supported rural youth education and leadership programs and we are proud to give this year’s essay contest winners a platform that lets them share their ideas with a broader audience,” said Annette Degnan, CHS Inc., director, Marketing Communications, and Agriculture Council of America board member.

The national written essay winner, Jaxon Rauber of High Point, N.C., receives a $1,000 prize and will read his winning essay at the virtual Ag Day event on March 23, 2021. The contest also named two merit winners who receive $100 and blog posts featuring their essays. They are Codi LaBorde of Milliken, Colo., and Aubrey Surage of Monument, Colo. This year’s video essay winner, Keerthi Nalabotu of Pleasanton, Calif., wins a $1,000 prize. The winning entries can be viewed online at .

The Ag Day Essay Contest is sponsored by CHS Inc., National Association of Farm Broadcasting and Farm Progress.

Founded in 1973, National Ag Day encourages every American to understand how food and fiber products are produced; appreciate the role agriculture plays in providing safe, abundant and affordable products; value the essential role of agriculture in maintaining a strong economy and acknowledge and consider career opportunities in the agriculture, food and fiber industry.

Learn more and register for events at

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Argument: Big Agriculture Is Best

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Big Agriculture Is Best

The united states’ industrialized food system moved millions of people out of poverty and is better for the environment, too..

Soybeans are harvested from a field on Hodgen Farms in Roachdale, Indiana, on Nov. 8, 2019. Bryan Woolston/REUTERS

In some ways, it is not surprising that many of the best fed, most food-secure people in the history of the human species are convinced that the food system is broken. Most have never set foot on a farm or, at least, not on the sort of farm that provides the vast majority of food that people in wealthy nations like the United States consume.

In the popular bourgeois imagination, the idealized farm looks something like the ones that sell produce at local farmers markets. But while small farms like these account for close to half of all U.S. farms, they produce less than 10 percent of total output. The largest farms, by contrast, account for about 50 percent of output, relying on simplified production systems and economies of scale to feed a nation of 330 million people, vanishingly few of whom live anywhere near a farm or want to work in agriculture. It is this central role of large, corporate, and industrial-style farms that critics point to as evidence that the food system needs to be transformed.

agric essay 2021

But U.S. dependence on large farms is not a conspiracy by big corporations. Without question, the U.S. food system has many problems. But persistent misperceptions about it, most especially among affluent consumers, are a function of its spectacular success, not its failure. Any effort to address social and environmental problems associated with food production in the United States will need to first accommodate itself to the reality that, in a modern and affluent economy, the food system could not be anything other than large-scale, intensive, technological, and industrialized.

A Texas farm in 1938

An abandoned tenant house is seen across fields in Hall County, Texas, in June 1938. Library of Congress

Not so long ago, farming was the principal occupation of most Americans. More than 70 percent labored in agriculture in 1800. As late as 1900, some 40 percent of the U.S. labor force still worked on farms. Today, that figure is less than 2 percent .

The consolidation of U.S. agriculture has been underway for more than 150 years. First came irrigation and ploughs, then better seeds and fertilizers, and then tractors and pesticides. With each innovation, farmers were able to produce larger harvests with fewer people and work larger plots of land. Better opportunities drew people to cities, where they could get jobs that provided higher wages and, thereby, produced greater economic surplus—that is, profits and ultimately societal wealth. The large-scale migration of labor from farms to cities pushed farmers to invest even more in labor-saving and productivity-enhancing practices and technologies in a virtuous cycle of urbanization, agricultural intensification, and economic growth that is the hallmark of all affluent societies.

It is not a stretch to say that the United States is wealthy today because most of its people work in manufacturing, services, technology, and other sectors of the economy. In this, the country is not alone. No nation has ever succeeded in moving most of its population out of poverty without most of that population leaving agriculture work.

That transition often isn’t easy. Millions of Black Americans made the difficult journey from tenant farming in the South to factory work in the North, where they faced new forms of racism even as they escaped the tyranny of sharecropping. More recently, small farmers have struggled to survive as increasingly high agricultural productivity and falling commodity prices tilted the playing field toward large farms. Rural communities have likewise suffered as dramatic improvements in labor productivity have shrunk employment in agriculture.

But over the long term, the living standards and life opportunities offered in the modern knowledge, service, and manufacturing economies have proved vastly greater than anything possible under the agrarian social and economic arrangements that most Americans over the last two centuries happily abandoned—and that too many Americans today romanticize.

Modern life required not only liberating most Americans from agrarian labor but also the development of a food system capable of getting food from farms to the cities where increasing numbers of Americans lived and worked. A food system that lost much of its harvest to pests and spoilage needed to dramatically cut losses even as its bounty needed to travel farther and farther. For this reason, the rise of modern agriculture is as much a story of railways and highways as combines and tractors, refrigeration and grain elevators as pesticides and fertilizer.

The development and growth of feedlots followed a similar path. As the historian Maureen Ogle recounts in her magnificent history of the beef industry, In Meat We Trust , the first feedlots grew out of the stockyards of Chicago and Kansas City in the late 19th century. The most efficient way to get beef to burgeoning markets in America’s cities was to drive cattle to these new rail centers, where they were finished, slaughtered, and then shipped throughout the country by rail. After World War II, beef production and feedlots expanded massively, driven not so much by corporate greed as by rising demand for beef from the United States’ newly prosperous middle class and by a scarcity of labor as ranch hands returning from the battlefields of Europe and the Pacific chose to pursue better economic opportunities in the postwar economy.

A Vermont dairy farmer

Dairy farmer Lisa Kaiman walks on her 33-acre farm in Chester, Vermont, on March 27, 2007. Spencer Platt/Getty Images

Debates about the social and environmental impacts of America’s food system cannot be disentangled from the basic reality that in a modern industrialized society, most people will live in cities and suburbs and will not work in agriculture. As a result, most food will need to be produced by large farms, with little labor, far away from the people who will consume it.

Many sustainable agriculture advocates tout the recent growth of organic agriculture as proof that an alternative food system is possible. But growing market share vastly overstates how much food is actually produced organically. In reality, organic production accounts for little more than 1 percent of total U.S. agricultural land use. Meanwhile, only a bit more than 5 percent of food sales come from organic producers, mostly because organic sales are overwhelmingly concentrated in high-value sectors of the market, namely produce and dairy, and fetch a premium from well-heeled consumers.

Moreover, organic farms, large and small, don’t actually outperform large conventional farms by many important environmental measures. Scale, technology, and productivity make good environmental sense and economic sense. Because organic farming requires more land for every calorie or pound produced, a large-scale shift to organic farming would entail converting more forest and other land to farming, resulting in greater habitat loss and more greenhouse gas emissions. And while organic farming doesn’t use synthetic pesticides or fertilizers, it often results in greater nitrogen pollution because manure is a highly inefficient way to deliver nutrients to crops.

Another benefit of large-scale U.S. farms is that because they are so efficient, economically and environmentally, they are also able to produce vastly more food than Americans can consume, making the country the world’s largest agricultural exporter as well.

That benefits the U.S. economy, of course, but it also comes with an environmental benefit for the world. In the contemporary environmental imagination, highly productive, globally traded agriculture is a bad thing—poisoning the land at home and undermining food sovereignty abroad. But in reality, a pound of grain or beef exported from the United States almost always displaces a pound that would have been produced with more land and greenhouse gas emissions somewhere else.

A farmer loads corn seed onto his tractor

Iowa farmer Ernie Goebel loads corn seed into a planter mounted behind his John Deere tractor before planting corn on the farm he was raised on near Luxemburg, Iowa, on May 9, 2007. Mark Hirsch/Getty Images

An accurate understanding of the benefits of the U.S. food system points toward a number of important opportunities to improve it.

First, the United States should double down on technology and productivity. Better seeds, irrigation, fertilizers, feeds, and animal breeding—together with precision farming made possible by big data, GPS systems, and rural broadband—could significantly improve both the competitiveness and environmental performance of U.S. farms. We estimate that doubling federal support for agricultural research and development, from $4 billion annually to $8 billion, over the next decade would reduce greenhouse gas emissions from global agriculture by an amount equivalent to about 40 percent of current U.S. cropland emissions while increasing U.S. exports.

Second, liberalizing trade agreements can improve global food security, benefit U.S. agriculture, and bring substantial environmental benefits. Free trade agreements like the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) have historically been a target for environmentalists, who argue that they hurt poor farmers in developing countries while opening up U.S. markets to producers with lower labor and environmental standards. But overall, agricultural trade benefits the global poor and further liberalization could lift millions out of poverty while improving food security . Further reducing trade barriers, particularly for goods with relatively low environmental footprints, would also concentrate production in places with an environmental comparative advantage. For instance, NAFTA mostly shifted Mexican and U.S. production toward crops that each country produced most efficiently .

Third, the United States should stop growing crops for biofuels and incentivize farmers to produce food for export markets. About 40 percent of U.S. corn is diverted for production of biofuels, largely because the federal government mandates for ethanol use in gasoline. These policies might have made some sense in the 1970s, when oil was scarce and America’s petroleum reserves seemed to be on the wane. But today, the country is awash in oil, and the transition to electric vehicles is just getting started.

Continuing to use some of the most highly productive farmland in the world to grow corn for biofuels also has terrible environmental costs. Under the best of circumstances, biofuels have a marginally lower carbon footprint than conventional petroleum-based fuels. But every bushel of corn that is used for fuel is also a bushel that isn’t used for food, which increases pressure to convert forests for farming somewhere else in the world. If President Joe Biden were to change just one thing about the U.S. food system to protect the environment, it would be to get rid of ethanol, not Twinkies.

AeroFarms’ vertical grow towers

AeroFarms’ vertical grow towers are pictured in Newark, New Jersey, on Feb. 19, 2019. ANGELA WEISS/AFP via Getty Images

Much of the criticism of big agriculture focuses on the monopolistic power of food processors like Archer-Daniels-Midland and Tyson Foods. But the bigger problem is arguably that there is too little vertical integration of food processors with food producers and landowners. Today, big food processors are able to take an outsized share of the profits from the food system while pushing the economic risk onto those further down the supply chain. Many large farmers, meanwhile, lease rather than own much of the land they farm, with much of America’s farmland owned by absentee landowners.

The resulting economic arrangements are rife with what economists call principal-agent problems. Many farmers don’t have incentives to invest in the long-term productivity of the land they farm because they don’t own it nor do they have the means to invest in cutting-edge capital equipment and technology.

These problems are exacerbated by the fact that many farms are family-owned but have no prospect for generational succession, as children continue to choose to pursue greener non-pastures off the farm. So for farmers who don’t own the land they farm, don’t have heirs to pass the farm on to, or both, investing time and money in technology and practices to improve land productivity over the long term does not make sense.

The prospect that a few large corporations could ultimately not only process but own much of America’s farmland and grow much of its food will strike many as fundamentally wrong. But it is likely where we are heading one way or another, as farming has always been a tough business to stay in, much less get into, and fewer and fewer Americans have any interest in doing so.

Vertical integration might bring significant benefits. Big agricultural corporations would have significantly greater incentive to invest resources into the long-term improvement of the land they own and farm, implement evidence-based farming practices, and spend on capital-intensive technology.

Large companies are also, counterintuitively, more responsive to demands for social responsibility, not less so. It is large, multinational corporations, not smaller regional operators, for instance, that have been willing to make zero-deforestation commitments in places like Brazil. That’s because, even though they can leverage their size and economic power to thwart reform, they are also easier to target, pressure, and regulate than more decentralized industries.

For these reasons, a food system that is bigger, more consolidated, and more vertically integrated might actually deliver better social and environmental outcomes than the one we have today. Either way, big farms and big agriculture are here to stay. They are a fundamental feature of global modernity, not a conspiracy by capitalists and corporations to poison people or the land.

Ultimately, improving the U.S. food system will require, first, appreciating it for the social, economic, and technological marvel that it is. It feeds 330 million Americans and many millions more around the world. It has liberated almost all of us from lives of hard agricultural labor and deep agrarian poverty. It has allowed forests to return across much of the United States while also sparing forests in many other parts of the world. It does all this while being extraordinarily efficient environmentally. A better food system will build on these blessings, not abandon them.

This article appears in the Summer 2021 print issue.

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Due to an editing error, an earlier version of this article did not credit the U.S. Department of Agriculture for the output produced by small farms. It also contained misleading caption information.

Ted Nordhaus is the co-founder and executive director of the Breakthrough Institute and a co-author of An Ecomodernist Manifesto . Twitter:  @TedNordhaus

Dan Blaustein-Rejto is the director of food and agriculture at the Breakthrough Institute, where he analyzes the economics and potential of sustainable agriculture policies and practices. He has conducted research with the Environmental Defense Fund, International Center for Tropical Agriculture, and Farmers Market Coalition.

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NECO 2021 Agric Science Objective and Essay Answers (30th July, 2021)

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NECO 2021 Agric Science Objective (OBJ) and Essay (Theory) Answers (30th July, 2021)

Friday 30th July, 2021.

Paper III & II: Objective & Essay – Agricultural Science 10:00am – 12:30pm.

agric essay 2021









Instruction: Answer One Question From Each Section.


Farm machanization can be defined as the application of mechanical and engineering principles in carrying out farm operations.

(i)Inadequate food

(ii)Illiterate of farmers

(iii)Religious believe

(iv)Technical know-how.

(i)Application of fertilizers

(ii)Use of farm machines.

(i)It provides water for other agricultural activities

(ii)It creates employment opportunities.

-Poor marketing system-

(i)Establishment of marketing board

(ii)Provision of good roads

(iii)Regulation of prices

-Unpredictable climate-

(i)Educating farmers on the crop to cultivate during each season

(ii)Provision of storage facilities

(iii)Educating farmers on the climate and what to do.


This can be defined as the process whereby excess water in the soil is removed artificially to provide good farming activities.

(i) Planting cover crops: This helps to provide shade, prevent erosion and add more nutrients to the soil

(ii) Mulching the soil: This prevents water loss through evaporation and nutrient loss by water erosion

(iii) Application of compost manure: This helps to bind the sand particles together and also add humus

(iv) Application of farm yard manure: This also improves the structure of the soil as well as add nutrients to the soil.

(i) It forms the solid part for the soil and provides support for plants

(ii) It affects soil porosity

(iii) It represents the habitat of all soil living organisms

(iv) It has moderating effect on soil temperature.

(i) Molybdenum

(iii) Manganese

(iv) Copper


Crop improvement can be defined as the ways of developing and breeding of crop varieties which are better than the existing varieties in a number of characters.

(i) Variety of crops are harvested

(ii) It increases the income of the farmer

(iii) Where land is scarce the farmer has a piece of land to cultivate

(iv) There is availablity of crop produce throughout the year

(v) The young forest trees receive direct and indirect attention from the farmer.

(i) They reduce the yield of crops

(ii) They can cause total death of crops plants

(iii) They can cause injuries which expose crops to disease attack

(iv) Some are carriers or vectors of diseases

(v) They reduce the quality of produce

(vi) The profits of farmers are reduced.

(i) They serve as food for livestock

(ii) They help to reduce the cost of feeding animals

(iii) They serve as cover crops.


(i) Basal feeds

(ii) Concentrates.

(i) Carbohydrates

(ii) Proteins.

(i)For meat

(ii)For hides and skins

(iii)For Money

(iv)Some are raised for milk production.

(i)Foot rot disease

(iii)Grass Tetany

(iv)White Muscle disease.

(i) Cultural control

(ii) Physical control

(iii) Biological control

(iv) Chemical control.


Supply of rice maybe defined as the quantity of rice which a producer is willing and able to offer for sale at a given price over a particular period of time.

(ii) Income of the consumer

(iii) Taxation

(iv) Population.

(i) Green revolution programme

(ii) Agricultural programme development

(iii) National accelerate food production programme

(iv) Natural intervention Agricultural land development Authority

(v) Operation feed the nation

(vi) Contec Global Agro limited.

(i) Microfinance Bank

(ii) Commercial Bank

(iii) Credit card companies

(iv) Nigerian Agricultural cooperative and rural Bank.

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NECO Agric Questions and Answers 2022/2023 (Essay and Objectives)

NECO Agric Questions and Answers 2022. I will be showing you the NECO Agricultural Science objective and theory questions for free. You will also understand how NECO Agric questions are set and many more examination details.

NECO logo

The National Examination Council is an examination body that set questions annually from areas students should, after their studies in senior secondary school, be able to write and pass without stress.

NECO Agric Science answers and questions Objectives and Essay will be provided here and the authenticity of this NECO 2022 Agric solutions to questions has been tested and confirmed to be sure.

See: NECO Timetable

NECO Agric Essay And Objective Questions and Answers 2022 (EXPO)

The NECO Agric Science answers will be posted here during the NECO Agriculture exam.

NECO Agric Answers Loading… Keep checking and reloading this page for the answers

Today’s NECO Agricultural Science OBJ: The Answers will soon be posted. Wait patiently.

NECO Agric Essay Answers Loading…


(i) National Horticulture research institute

(ii) National root crops research institute

(iii) Lake Chad research institute

(iv)Rubber research institute of Nigeria

(v)Agricultural research Council of Nigeria

(vi)International institute of tropical Agriculture

(i)Grease Frictional part

(ii)Always check the radiators

(iii)Ensure the bolts and nuts are well tightened

(iv) Wash all dirty part

(v) Check the oil level

(i) Relative humidity

(ii) Temperature

(iii) Sunlight


Sandy Soil.

Clay/Loamy Soil.

Loamy Soil.

(i) Tillage Practices.

(ii) Deforestation.

(iii) Overgrazing.

(iv) Bush Burning.

(i) Carbondioxide is lost in the atmosphere mainly by photosynthesis during which plants use it to manufacture their own food.

(ii) By Direct air Capture.

(iii) Carbon mineralization.

(i) It makes the farm more prone to hazard lds, e.g. falling into an open drain.

(ii) It is expensive and difficult to establish.

(iii) They are prone to gully erosion.

(iv) They hinder the passage of machine like tractor.

(v) It occupies good land (space) that could have been used for planting

(i) forest regulations

(ii) selective exploration

(iii) deforestation

(i) some beneficial insects and soil organisms may be destroyed.

(ii) The chemical used may be toxic to man and domestic animals

(iii) It may leave. undesirable residue in the environment.

Soil requirements:

(i) Deep , fertile well drained laomy soil

(ii) loose and friable with high water retention

(ii)Cocoa grows best in areas with 1140 – 2000mm annual rainfall, well distributed most of the year

(iii)Needs constant supply of moisture

Method of propagation:

(i) By seeds

(ii) Vegetatively by budding and stem cutting

Planting date:

Nursery is done October to January. Field(transplanting) between April and June

(i)Nursery : 20cm × 20cm

(ii)Field : 3m × 3m

Two stage of processing:

(i) Breaking of pods: The pods are carefully opened with a blunt cutlass or by hitting them with heavy rod to remove from the cocoa beans

(ii) Fermentation: Cocoa beans can be fermented by using the sweat box or tray method for about five days. During the fermentation process, cocoa beans undergo chemical changes brought by the action of heat.

(i) weeds cause losses in crop yield.

(ii) Reduce the quality of crop products.

(iii)weeds lead to increased cost of farm operations thereby leasing to inefficiency of farm operations.

(iv) form alternative hosts for pest.

(i) Treatment them with coccidiostat or anticoccidial drugs

(ii) prophylactic use of coccidiostat in feeds

(iii) vaccine and maintain good hygiene and sanitation practices

(i) coccidiosis

(ii) Enteritis

(iii) Ear canker mange

(i)it is easier and less expensive than t mating since the farmer is saved the expense of maintaning a herd of male animals.

(ii)It is easier and cheaper to import the semen of exotic breeds rather than the male animals themselves.

(iii)It makes it possible to use the best male animal to a large extent.

(i) Regular feeding

(ii)Deweeding of the pond

(iii) control of predators

(iv) Regular application of fertilizer

(i) Traditional method of bee keeping

(i) location of apiaries far from human dwellings

(ii) putting warning symbols near apiaries


(i) It helps the entrepreneur to determine the best proportion to combine the various factors of production.

(ii) It enables him to determine the wages he will pay to his workers.

(iii) It enables him to minimise cost and avoid wastage of resources in order to make profit.


(i) Central Banks

(ii) Commercial Banks

(iii) Acceptance Houses

(iv) Nonbank financial institutions

(v) Bill Brokers

(vi) fund managers

(vii) institutional investors


(i) Skilled personnel, at both the managerial and operational levels, are scare.

(ii) Lack of adequate information. Farmers need to be convicted to the benefits of insurance before they accept it.

(iii) Uncertainty of weather conditions.

(iv) Some losses due to natural disaster which is known as an act.

(v) Reinsurance for agricultural risks is not easily available.

(i) To increase food production.

(ii) To popularise agriculture.

(i) To encourage large-scale farming.

(ii) To establish River Basin Authorities to boost the supply of water for irrigation purposes.

(i) To stimulate small rural farmers to increase their productivity and improve their standard of living.

(ii) To check land tenure system

(i) It gives and obtains information that with be useful to farmers and/or researchers.

(ii) It can only work for small group of farmers.

(iii) More attention is given to the individual farmers than any other method.

(iv) It may involve the use of telephone which makes information dissemination faster.


(i) Poor Management:

The senior officials of these cooperatives on the average lack business experience. Their managerial skills are low and thus reduces the efficiency of the cooperatives.

(ii) Illiteracy: These societies are usually made up of ordinary people who want to get better deals. The members are mostly illiterates and create so many problems for the societies without even realising it.

(iii) Lack of Cooperation: Since the members are made up of people from different backgrounds and with different experiences, there is usually a lack of cooperation since people have different views of things.

(i) Organisational Ability

(ii) Clear Judgement

(iii) Initiative

(iv) Excellent public speaking skills

(i) Farm Gate

(ii) Wholesale Markets

(iii) Retail Markets

(iv) Distributors

(i) SALES ACCOUNT: It is also called sales and receipt account. It shows the details of farm produce sold (type of produce, quantity, date sold, to whom, and at what price)

(ii) PURCHASE ACCOUNT: It is also known as purchase and expenses account. It shows in details, all items purchased and used during the production period. The detail includes inputs name, date purchased, quantity, cost per unit and from whom.

(iii) FARM VALUATION: Farm valuation is carried out in order to get a time value of the farm. It involves the complete listing of assets and their values. Farm valuation carried out at the beginning is called opening valuation while that carried at the end is known as closing valuation. Every valuation must be based on the market value or production cost. The value of each item in stock is estimated. Changes in the value of the farm should be included to get the true value of the farm profit and loss

(iv) CASH ANALYSIS ACCOUNT: It shows the income and expenditure of a farm over a given period of time. In preparing this account, sales and receipts are recorded on the debit side(containing columns for date, name, and details or particulars) while purchases and payment are entered on the credit side(purchase and expenses).

NECO Agriculture Practice Questions and Answers

The questions below are not exactly 2022 NECO Agric science questions and answers but likely NECO Agric repeated questions and answers.

These questions are strictly for practice. The 2022 NECO Agric expo will be posted on this page on the day of the NECO Agriculture examination. Keep checking and reloading this page for the answers.

 1. Oestrogen in female animals is not responsible for

A. development of secondary sexual characteristics

B. on set of heat period

C. milk let – down after parturition

D. development of udder

2. A beef cow gained 75 kg over a period of two months and two days. What is its average weight gain?

A. 0.83 kg

B. 1.21 kg

C. 1.28 kg

D. 2. 25kg

3. A disadvantage of natural incubation is that

A. the eggs cannot be candled

B. the chicks are less healthy

C. the brooding hens sometimes abandon the eggs

D. it takes a longer time for eggs to hatch

4. Ruminants fed on dried grasses are given feed supplements to

A. increase in water intake

B. provide bulk to feed

C. reduce microbial activity

D. provide deficient nutrients

5. Which of the following animal disease is not associated with malnutrition?

A. Aspergillosis

B. Acidosis

C. Milk fever

D. Rickets

6. The type of energy obtained from the sun for agricultural uses is known as

A. potential energy

B. mechanical energy

C. nuclear energy

D. solar energy

E. kinetic energy

7. Which of the following implements will be used for the next farm operation after clearing a new farmland?

A. harrow

B. ridger

C. cultivator

D. planter

E. plough

8. Which of the following cannot be used to rub the metal parts of farm tools before storage?

A. grease

B. palm oil

C. water

D. petroleum jelly

E. spent engine oil

9. The common surveying equipment for farmland include the following except

A. ranging pole

B. prismatic compass

C. measuring tape

D. gunter’s chain

E. spade

10. An example of fungal disease of stored grains is

A. rosette

B. wilt

C. soft rot

D. damping off

E. mould

11. Which of the following farm animals possess a pair of caeca?

A. pigs

B. cattle

C. sheep

D. rabbits

E. fowls

12. The head of the tapeworm is known as the

A. sucker

B. rostellum

C. scolex

D. hook

E. segment

13. Which of the following is not a function of the ruminal microorganism?

A. digestion of cellulose

B. conversion of plant proteins into microbial protein

C. production of vitamin B

D. production of gas in the rumen

E. eructation of the ruminal gas

14. Which of the following factors would you consider the least important for the successful incubation of eggs?

A. light

B. temperature

C. ventilation

D. relative humidity

E. turning of the egg

15. In which area of Nigeria is the kuri breed of cattle commonly found?

A. borno

B. sokoto

C. plateau

D. obudu

E. oyo north

16. Which of the following activities is not a marketing function?

A. Buying of agricultural commodities

B. planting of crops

C. transporting of farm produce

D. storage of farm produce

17. Risks on commercial farms could result from

A. price stability

B. crop failure

C. insurance

D. diversification

18. An agricultural extension officer should be able to

A. create new jobs for farmers

B. raise funds for farmers

C. cultivate a large farm

D. guide and educate farmers

19. An agricultural extension officer should be able to

20. An agricultural extension officer should be able to

NECO Agric Questions and Answers 2022 Loading…

How To Pass NECO Agric Science Examination

The National Examination Council (NECO) is a body in charge of the Senior Secondary School Certificate Examination. The Certificate offered here is a very important credential that awards or certifies the completion of your Secondary School Education.

It is a major document that qualifies you into any tertiary institution and is equally a major factor affecting admission today.

For this reason, every Student preparing for this examination NECO 2022 is preparing for something great.

Care should be taken when participating in this examination in other not to come out with bad grades. The following are the key answers to  NECO Agric 2022.

1. Be Determined to Pass

The NECO 2022 Agricultural Science is mainly for those who have made up their mind to pass it with a good grade.

Any candidate who, at this point in time, has not made up his or her mind to make the excellent grade in the forthcoming NECO 2022 Agric Science is actually not ready to pass.

Your mind should be ready for the task ahead, do not follow lazy friends who believe in a miracle on the day of the exams, stay positive and study your books.

2. Have self-confidence

Self-confidence is another factor that affects a candidate’s performance. Promise to do it all by yourself and everything will come out very simple for you.

It is a well-known fact that many students cancel the right answers just to copy the wrong ones because of a lack of self-confidence. Study and pray hard and you are the miracle for the day.

3. Start Studying Early

Studying is very important in your life as a student. NECO is a very simple Exam to deal with as long as studies are involved. Studying is one thing and studying on time is another thing entirely.

Do not wait for the NECO 2022 Agriculture exams to be so close before you start studying for them. Late preparation will not really help you. When you start studying early there will be time for you to revise before the exams.

2. Make Use the NECO 2021 Syllabus

Using the NECO 2022 syllabus is very essential as it will guide you on major topics to cover. Studying without the Syllabus will make you focus on unnecessary topics that will not appear in the exams.

Also, most of the Agricultural Science topics you have not done in class are there in the NECO syllabus.

3. Pray to God Your creator

Many think that they can do it all alone without God. The Almighty God is your creator, seek His assistance and He will never fail to help you. Your faith in God determines your success. God is there for you, call upon Him.

4. Adhere to exams instructions.

Any student who is not ready to adhere to the examination conducts is planning to fail. The majority of NECO Candidates that have their results held are from those that were not ready to follow the Exam instructions.

5. Use Your Time Wisely.

It is a well-known fact that NECO Agric requires a lot of time, manage the little time given to you wisely. Consider the number of questions you are to answer and the time given so that you can time wisely.

6. Be punctual to the examination venue

Punctuality matters during the exams. Go to the exam venue early so that your brain can settle for the task. Rushing to the exam hall will make you unstable for the exam and can prone you to so many mistakes.

Take time to go through the exam question paper before you start answering. NECO Agriculture Questions and Answers

If you have any questions about the 2022 NECO Agric Science questions and answers, do well to let us know in the comment box.

Last Updated on July 30, 2022 by Admin

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Undergraduate Admissions

Application Deadlines

Please see the instructions on Cornell’s Admissions website at prior to completing the Cornell University Questions and Writing Supplement in the My Colleges section of the Common Application.

In the online Common Application Writing Supplement, please respond to the essay question(s) below that correspond to the undergraduate college or school to which you are applying.

College Interest Essays for Fall 2023 First-Year Applicants

Brooks school of public policy.

Why are you drawn to studying public policy? Drawing on your experiences, tell us about why you are interested in your chosen major and how attending the Brooks School will help you achieve your life goals.

College of Agriculture and Life Sciences

Required: Why are you drawn to studying the major you have selected? Please discuss how your interests and related experiences have influenced your choice. Specifically, how will an education from the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS) and Cornell University help you achieve your academic goals?

Optional (1): At Cornell CALS, we aim to leave the world better than we found it, so we seek out those who are not simply driven to master their discipline, but who are also passionate about doing so to serve the public good.  Please elaborate on an activity or experience you have had that made an impact on a community that is important to you. We encourage you to think about community broadly - this could include family, school, or local and global communities. (300-word limit)

Optional (2): The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS) is dedicated to the exploration of the agricultural, life, environmental, and social sciences and welcomes students with interests that span a wide variety of disciplines. Given our agricultural history and commitment to educating the next generation of agriculturalists, please share if you have a background in agriculture or are interested in pursuing a career in agriculture, regardless of your intended major. (300-word limit)

Select all that apply:

Please feel free to share additional details below (optional):

College of Architecture, Art, and Planning

What is your "thing"? What energizes you or engages you so deeply that you lose track of time? Everyone has different passions, obsessions, quirks, inspirations. What are yours?

College of Arts and Sciences  

Students in Arts and Sciences embrace the opportunity to delve into multifaceted academic interests, embodying in 21st century terms Ezra Cornell’s “any person…any study” founding vision. Tell us about the areas of study you are excited to explore, and specifically why you wish to pursue them in our College.

Cornell SC Johnson College of Business

What kind of a business student are you? Using your personal, academic, or volunteer/work experiences, describe the topics or issues that you care about and why they are important to you. Your response should convey how your interests align with the school to which you are applying within the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business (the Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management or the Cornell Peter and Stephanie Nolan School of Hotel Administration).

College of Engineering

Instructions: All applicants are required to write two supplemental essays. Each has a limit of 250 words. Essay 1 is required of all applicants. For Essay 2, you must choose between Question A and Question B.

Essay 1 Required response (250 word limit)

How do your interests directly connect with Cornell Engineering? If you have an intended major, what draws you to that department at Cornell Engineering?  If you are unsure what specific engineering field you would like to study, describe how your general interest in engineering most directly connects with Cornell Engineering. It may be helpful to concentrate on one or two things that you are most excited about.

Essay 2 Choose either Question A or Question B. (250 word limit)

College of Human Ecology

How has your decision to apply to the College of Human Ecology been influenced by your related experiences? How will your choice of major impact your goals and plans for the future?

School of Industrial and Labor Relations 

Using your personal, academic, or volunteer/work experiences, describe the topics or issues that you care about and why they are important to you. Your response should show us that your interests align with the ILR School.


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    NECO Agric Science answers and questions Objectives and Essay will be provided here and the authenticity of this NECO 2022 Agric solutions to questions has been tested and confirmed to be sure. See: NECO Timetable Contents [ hide] NECO Agric Essay And Objective Questions and Answers 2022 (EXPO)

  9. Cornell First-Year Writing Supplement

    College of Engineering. Instructions: All applicants are required to write two supplemental essays. Each has a limit of 250 words. Essay 1 is required of all applicants. For Essay 2, you must choose between Question A and Question B. Essay 1. Required response (250 word limit) How do your interests directly connect with Cornell Engineering?