Market Insider

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Brennan Turner

Brennan Turner is originally from Foam Lake, SK, where his family started farming the land in the 1920s. After completing his degree in economics from Yale University and then playing some pro hockey, Mr. Turner spent some time working in finance before starting FarmLead.com, a risk-free, transparent online and mobile grain marketplace (app available) that has moved almost 150,000 MT in the last 2.5 years. His weekly column is a summary of his free, daily market note, the FarmLead Breakfast Brief. Visit the FarmLead website (www.farmlead.com) for more information and to sign up for Brennan's newsletter.

Archives


Year

One More Push?

Grain prices across Western Canada pulled back this week as the market takes into account new supply and demand forecasts, 2017/18 acreage estimates, and South American weather.

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Putting on the Pressure

Grain markets continue to trade sideways through February as South American weather and 2017/18 acreage estimates are the focus of most participants.

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Challenging Pressures

Grain markets pushed into February on the downtrend after reaching new highs the week before on continued weather concerns out of South America.

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Taking Sides

Grain markets are trending lower for the most part as we push through to the end of January with geopolitical risk and South American weather continuing to guide things.

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Working it Out

Grain markets through the middle of January continue to be driven by South American weather challenges, namely flooding in parts of Argentina just as the soybean crop down there is starting to emerge.

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Record Surprise?

Grain markets over the holidays traded mostly sideways, with things focused on what is happening in South America. Most recently, we got the United States Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) January World Agricultural Supply and Demand Estimates (WASDE) report, which tends to provide some fireworks and it did not disappoint this year.

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Speculators’ Paradise

Grain markets are ending 2016 with a divergent fact: cereals and coarse grains all dropped year-over-year, whereas oilseeds climbed higher.

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