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Cash Grain Markets

Hard Red Winter Wheat Cash Price 


Ordinary Protein 11% 12%

-5 to 6
Tue PM

-5 to 6
Tue PM
-5 to 6
Tue PM
South Central MT279 - 302339 - 362389 - 412
Golden Triangle 294 - 310344 - 370384 - 420
Northeast MT 236 - 299296 - 339343 - 373
FOB Portland-5
415 - 430
Tue PM
-5
475 - 490
Tue PM
-5
520 - 535
Tue PM

Dark Northern Spring Wheat Cash Prices


  13% Protein 14%  15%
  -5
Tue PM
-5
Tue PM
-5
Tue PM
South Central
MT
469 - 484517 - 532537 - 560
Golden Triangle 499 - 512547 - 560572 - 584
Northeast MT 454 - 489494 - 532522 - 562
FOB Portland-5
589 - 623
Tue PM

-5
654 - 679
Tue PM
-5
674 - 709
Tue PM
 


Wheat / Durum / Barley Cash Prices

  Soft White Wheat Hard Amber Durum Feed Barley
  -4
Tue PM

Steady
Tue PM
Steady 
Tue PM




South Central MT  
 
Golden Triangle  525460 - 475
Northeast MT  
515 - 575  
FOB Portland47 - 489 (May)
   

Wyoming / Nebraska / Colorado Cash Prices


Hard Red Winter WheatYellow Corn Feed Barley 

-5
Tue PM

-5
Tue PM


S.E. WYO-
S.W. NEB
293 - 336
320 - 331 
North Central COLO
279 - 326
350 - 370 
Denver306 - 326350Not available
+9
525 - 545
Mon PM
+1 to 6
Mon PM
+1 to 6
Mon PM
-1
Thu PM
-1
Thu PM
-13
520 - 533
Thu PM
+7 to 13
Thu  PM
+7 to 13
Thu  PM
+5
Thu PM
Ordinary Protein11%12%
 +5
Mon PM
-8
Wed PM
+12
614 - 643
Thu PM
+3
626 - 645
Thu PM
-11
448 - 483
Thu PM
-11
448 - 483
Thu PM
-11
448 - 483
Thu PM
-11
508 - 543
Thu PM
-7
Fri PM
-7
Fri PM
-2
579 - 599
Thu PM

Grain Market News

>> More Grain Market News

Grain Market Commentary

Market Commentary from the Northern Ag Network:
5/23/2017  3:00 PM

DTN reports: 

Corn, soybeans and wheat all closed lower Tuesday, ruled a death by suffocation as virtually no buying interest emerged in spite of a wet seven-day forecast ahead for the eastern Midwest. July soybean oil fell 0.60 after palm oil futures dropped 1.7% over night.

Wheat:

July Chicago wheat closed down 4 3/4 cents Tuesday, pressured by a second day of commercial selling taking prices back down from Monday's attempt to trade above $4.40. Late Monday, USDA said 72% of winter wheat was headed and lowered the poor-to-very-poor crop rating from 17% to 15%. The NASS office in Kansas said 29% of the state had surplus topsoil moisture, but the northwest corner was at 49% and the southeast corner was 40%, both high readings. There does not seem to be much argument against the notion that the U.S. will have a smaller wheat crop in 2017, but just how much smaller is the big question. And, will problems crop up anywhere else around the globe this year? So far, the evidence is scant, but the year is still young. July Chicago wheat continues to chop sideways and appears to be building a base of support while noncommercials remain heavily bearish. DTN's National SRW index closed at $3.97 Monday, priced 38 cents below the July contract and down from its highest price in ten weeks. DTN's National HRW index closed at $3.56, down from its highest price in ten months.

Corn:

July corn closed up 2 1/2 cents Monday, a cautious gain as weekend rains across the Midwest added to this spring's planting concerns. DTN's five-day forecast is drier for the Western Corn Belt, but still expects moderate rain amounts from Iowa and Missouri eastward, and much heavier amounts along the Gulf and eastern coasts. With final planting dates approaching in late May and early June, it is still not clear that all the intended corn acres will be planted and keep in mind that Monday afternoon's estimate of planting progress from USDA will not take into account acres that got flooded out and need to be replanted. USDA said early Monday that 45.0 million bushels of corn were inspected for export last week, a bullish amount that has total inspections up 52% from a year ago with 15 weeks remaining in the 2016-17 marketing year.





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