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State launches Sally damage assessment survey for agriculture

You may not have to adjust your clocks back an hour in November because U.S. Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott introduced a bill to keep daylight saving time during the pandemic.
You may not have to adjust your clocks back an hour in November because U.S. Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott introduced a bill to keep daylight saving time during the pandemic.
Published: Sep. 18, 2020 at 10:14 AM CDT
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MONTGOMERY, Ala. (WTVY) - The Alabama Department of Agriculture and Industries is gathering information from farmers who experienced agricultural damage from Hurricane Sally. This information can be helpful to federal and state leaders in the aftermath of the storm.

The department has established an online reporting survey to simplify the process for producers who have experienced agricultural damage.

Producers can complete the survey at this link.

“Our thoughts and prayers go out to those who experienced significant damage during this powerful hurricane.” said Commissioner of Agriculture and Industries Rick Pate said, “Alabama farmers have already faced economic hardships this year due to market instability, trade concerns and the coronavirus pandemic.”

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