Bryce Anderson

Ag Meteorologist Emeritus

Bryce Anderson has been DTN's ag meteorologist and fill-in market analyst since 1991. He combines his expertise in weather forecasting with a south-central Nebraska farm background to bring in-depth, focused commentary on the top weather developments affecting agriculture each day.

 

His comments in the DTN Ag Weather Brief and the DTN Market Impact Weather articles are read by persons involved in all aspects of the agricultural industry and in all major crop and livestock production areas of the U.S. and Canada.

 

Bryce also delivers forecast commentary on regional and national farm broadcast programs and hosts DTN audio and video productions.

 

Prior to joining DTN, Bryce was in radio and television farm broadcasting and agricultural meteorology at stations in Iowa, Missouri and Nebraska. He holds a degree in broadcast journalism from the University of Nebraska, and a certificate of broadcast meteorology from Mississippi State University.

Recent Blogs by Author

More From This Author

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    A weather pattern change to drier and warmer conditions for central U.S. corn planting and evidence of drought damage to wheat in the Southern Plains and South Asia are the primary weather factors for the commodity market's...

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Indications of drier and warmer conditions to favor corn planting in the central U.S. during the next ten days and ongoing drought issues in the Southern Plains and in South Asia are the primary weather factors for the commodity...

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Additional periods of central U.S. rain in the next ten days to two weeks and indications of a variable rainfall forecast for Brazil's main second-crop corn areas are the primary weather factors for the commodity market's...

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Continued wet and cool conditions in the central U.S. and a hot and dry pattern in central Brazil corn areas are the primary weather factors holding the market's attention Monday.

  • (Photo Illustration by Barry Falkner)

    Weatherlink

    One effect of a dry west and wet east dominance is the potential for lower yields for U.S. hard red winter wheat for the second year in a row.

  • Snow water equivalent moisture is mostly below- to much-below normal in the western U.S. except for Colorado, northern New Mexico, and parts of northern Montana, northern Idaho and northern Washington. (USDA/NRCS graphic)

    Ag Weather Forum

    Irrigation-dependent farming areas of the western United States face a growing season with curtailed water supply because of low snowpack-generated runoff.

  • (KSwinicki, Getty Images)

    Weatherlink

    As we move further into spring, the effect of dry and warm conditions is becoming more prominent in the wildfire threat outlook. It's big and is likely to spread.

  • Drought is in effect over 73% of U.S. winter wheat areas as of mid-March 2022, almost triple the drought coverage in 2021. (USDA graphic)

    Ag Weather Forum

    Major crops have a mixed situation when it comes to drought going into spring.

  • Ongoing dryness and expected warm conditions during March have the Central and Southern Plains and much of the southeastern U.S. in line for above-normal risk of significant wildland fire outbreaks. (National Interagency Fire Center graphic)

    Ag Weather Forum

    The south-central and southeastern U.S. have above-normal risk for wildfires during March 2022.

  • (ognianm, Getty Images)

    Weatherlink

    Even though the current La Nina is fairly weak relative to other events, it's still influencing the atmospheric patterns for the 2022 crop season.

  • Precipitation over the past 90 days along with higher risk of spring flooding are noteworthy in the Ohio Valley and the Red River Valley. (DTN graphic)

    Ag Weather Forum

    Spring flooding prospects are more regionalized than in some previous crop years.

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Showers for dry areas of South America and more dryness in Southern Plains wheat areas are the primary weather factors for the commodity market's attention Thursday.

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Additional dryness in Southern Plains wheat areas and improvement in South America forecast crop conditions are the primary weather factors for the commodity market's attention Wednesday.

  • Commodities Market Impact Weather

    Prospects for timely rainfall in dry areas of South America and a strong late-winter storm system in the U.S. are the primary weather factors for the market's attention Tuesday.