Germany announced plans this month to implement a total glyphosate ban by 2022. Until then though, it is business as usual for oats exports
Oat prices on the futures board in Chicago spiked abruptly earlier this week, but this should not impact cash markets in Canada.
Oat prices are starting to stabilize in Western Canada as this year’s harvest is showing the market an above average crop quality and yield.
The November WASDE released last week showed a lower EU oats production outlook, edging oat prices upwards.
Oat prices in Saskatchewan finished this week at $2.85 CAD per bushel, down nearly 7% from the recent five-year highs seen earlier in October.
Strong Canadian oats exports and North American oat milk demand looks like it will help support long-term demand for oats.
Strong oats exports and demand continues to deplete what is the tights oats supply in 6 years. Will oats prices continue to push upwards?
Thanks to a slightly bullish oats carryout and harvest and quality issues in Canada & the EU, oats prices rallied, but how high can they go?
This post serves a timestamp on our current old crop & new crop sales positions.
Also included is our rationale for our current crop sales position.
Oats demand has steadily increased thanks to the rise in health-conscious consumers, as well as soaring feed barley prices. Is this trend sustainable?
Oats exports ended the marketing year strong, which helped oats prices finish the week, the month, and the quarter (mostly) in the green.
Oats production around the globe (especially in Australia and Europe) is helping alleviate harvest price pressures and allowing oats prices to creep up.
Oats harvest operations are progressing well across North America, pressuring prices. In this digest, we dig into changes to global oats supply and demand.
Oats prices continue to suffer under NAFTA uncertainty, as well as seasonal harvest pressure. However, strong oats exports are a bullish factor.
Canadian oats production is expected to decline, according to StatsCan, leading us to become more bullish about oats prices in 2018/2019.
The oats crop in North America and Australia has been baked by hot weather, leading to production concerns. Despite this, oats futures prices traded lower.
Oats prices slipped slightly this week, but are still above last year’s price at this time. In this digest, we dive deeper into glyphosate use on oats.
Oats prices held steady this week, despite Friday’s WASDE report and some wild speculative action on the oats futures market.
Oats prices performed well this week, thanks to production concerns in Europe and Australia. Also in this digest, an update on the U.S. oats harvest.
Oats prices held steady this week, buoyed by bullish news about Canadian carryout. In this Digest, we delve deeper into the future of oats in North America.
Oats prices bucked the trend and slipped downwards this week, and are now sitting at the lowest levels seen in 18 months. What’s causing oats’ price slide?
Oats prices dipped slightly this week. In this Digest, we discuss the WASDE report, global oats production, and the state of the North American oats crop.
As we head into the second half of 2018, this Digest recaps the factors we’re watching for oats and where oats prices will go during the rest of 2018.
Oats prices saw an uptick as markets eyed stocks and acreage reports on both sides of the border. What’s next for oats prices in an age of trade wars?
This week, we recommended a sale to our oats readers due to a healthy crop, weak futures prices, and ongoing worries over international tariffs.
Oats prices are down, due to a broad sell-off after the June WASDE. We remind readers to ignore the political noise and trade war jitters affecting markets.
Oats prices declined this week in Chicago thanks to a broader downturn in the corn and wheat markets, sparked by ongoing trade negotiations with China.
Oats GrainCents subscribers are in the know about factors influencing oats prices, including NAFTA, weather premiums, and crop condition and quality.
Oats prices found gains this week as markets kept a close eye on weather conditions and on planting progress across the United States and Canada.
The oats market often gets overlooked but given the late Plant 2018 campaign, it might be a more important crop.
GrainCents readers are ready.
This week, oats prices fluctuated alongside wheat prices as farmers and traders prepared for the May WASDE report.
This week, we saw some validation of our calls for Canadian officials to get more involved and push oats to China as an alternative to Australian supply.
Markets were paying close attention to acreage reports out of Canada and the slow development of China as an export market for Canadian farmers.
We took a look at what the oats complex will look like in the year ahead. It’s starting to look like oats will be a major factor in Canadian acres.
This week, the USDA released its update on oats production and demand in the April WASDE report. The agency made very few tweaks to its figures from March.
Oats prices followed wheat prices higher this week. The ongoing dry, cold weather across the U.S. Plains has raised concerns about delays and quality.
Oat prices finished the week slightly lower, but for the month, had a pretty bad month on the futures markets. Canadian producers remain more isolated.
Oat prices on the futures market slumped this week. On the cash markets in Western Canada though, prices were a bit more resilient.
Oat contracts continued to go in reverse this week as they continue to follow wheat prices lower. The May 2018 contract closed at $2.428 USD per bushel.
Oat prices fell victim to a bearish WASDE report. The ensuing selloff in soybeans, corn, and wheat on Friday trickled over into the oats business.
Oats prices on the futures board in Chicago had a positive week, albeit a sell-off on Friday with the rest of the cereals complex didn’t help.