Crop Production programs prepare individuals to cultivate grain, fiber, forage, oilseed, fruits and nuts, vegetables, and other domesticated plant products. Includes instruction in basic principles of plant science, health, and nutrition as applied to particular species and breeds; soil preparation and irrigation; pest management; planting and harvesting operations; product marketing; and applicable issues of safety, regulation, logistics, and supply.
For all the 310 degrees awarded in Crop Production per year, the majority of them are Associates degree. Of the 44 students earning degrees at the Bachelors degree level across the US, 73% percent identify as men and 27% percent identify as women. Though students at schools all over the country study Crop Production, North Dakota has the most graduates. The average annual income for a graduate with a bachelor's degree in Crop Production is $40,800.
If you’re interested in Crop Production, then you should consider these top colleges, including North Dakota State University, Huntington University and the University of Idaho. North Dakota State University is our top ranked institution for a degree in Crop Production with 39 students graduating with this major annually at the Bachelors degree level. Learn more about college options in the table below.