The 2012 summer drought has resulted in the state's cow and calf producers losing an estimated $128 million this year, according to a report by the Arkansas Cooperative Extension Service.
What does CES stand for?
CES stands for Cooperative Extension Service
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CES
We have 561 other meanings of CES in our Acronym Attic
- Container Examination Station (trade)
- Continuing Education Scholarship
- Continuing Education Standards (various organizations)
- Continuing Education System
- Continuous Engineering Support (UK Ministry of Defence)
- Contivity Extranet Switch
- Contrat Emploi-Solidarité (French employment contract)
- Control Earth Station
- Control Electronics System (NASA)
- Cooperative Educational Services
- Core Enterprise Service
- Corpus Encoding Standard
- Correspondence Expert System
- Cost Effective Sampling (ground water data)
- Cost Element Structure
- Cost Estimating Sheet(s)
- Cottondale Elementary School (Cottondale, AL)
- Coude Echelle Spectrometer (ESO)
- Counselor Education and Supervision
- Cranial Electrical Stimulation
Samples in periodicals archive:
Reed, Butler, and Rilla are dairy and cheese experts associated with the University of California Cooperative Extension services.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Gadsden State Community College's aquaculture program has been recognized in the Alabama Cooperative Extension Service Annual Report for its work with K-12 education and its teaching partnership with the extension service.
Outside Kentucky, contact your local Cooperative Extension Service office for advice.
In 1929, he took a position with the College of Agriculture at the University of Maryland as an agricultural engineering professor and rural electrification specialist for the University's Cooperative Extension Service, At that time the University was helping farmers install electricity on their farms.
The varieties sold in nurseries are supposed to be sterile, and the Anchorage growing season was thought too short to allow it to seed and spread," says Julie Riley, a horticulturist with the University of Alaska Cooperative Extension Service.
Risk factors are believed to include exposure to fungus, molds, pesticides, organic dust from a variety of areas including animal bedding, and silicosis (Kansas State University Cooperative Extension Service 1981; North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service 1995).