What you need to know about the USDA’s soil survey

The USDA has released a new survey that looks at how consumers and companies are using soil and soil testing to monitor the impact of the drought.

The USDA says that soil testing data collected for the first time since April is the largest such study in the United States, and shows that more than 2.4 million Americans have taken part in the tests, which include samples from their lawns, gardens, lawns and fields.

The soil survey is the first to look at soil testing on farms, including the use of glyphosate, the active ingredient in Roundup, and the impact it has on soil.

While farmers and businesses can take advantage of soil testing, it is not yet clear if the results will help farmers predict when their crops will need to be sprayed. 

USDA data shows that a total of 2.41 million people have taken the soil test in 2016, and that the number of people who have taken their own samples is up from 1.75 million the year before.

“The number of soil tests has grown significantly since 2015,” the USDA said in a statement.

“Data on the testing has continued to grow, and we’re pleased to see the number increase, even as the drought continues.”

A recent survey from the National Agricultural Statistics Service (NASS) showed that farmers have grown more worried about the drought than consumers have.

The NASS survey showed that more people in the US reported being more worried over the water shortage than consumers.

In the last two years, the percentage of people saying they were more concerned about water shortages in the future jumped to 49% from 42% in 2015.

But consumers, too, are growing more worried.

In 2016, 38% of consumers reported being worried about water scarcity, compared to just 17% of people in 2015, according to the NASS report.

And consumers are less likely to worry about the risk of a crop failure in the first two years of a drought, the survey found. 

A growing number of studies have shown that farmers can use soil tests to improve crop yields.

Farmers can test soil by spraying with Roundup herbicide, which has a higher concentration of the active ingredients.

And glyphosate is a key ingredient in many herbicides.

The US EPA and USDA have also shown that soil test results can be used to predict when crops will be required to be treated.

For example, the agency has shown that when a crop is planted in the fall, the test can predict when it will need treatment.

Farmers could also test their crops by spraying glyphosate on the soil.

If a soil test is not effective, they could spray glyphosate and wait for the crop to sprout.