What would you like to do?
Two words: soil amendments. Perhaps these two: soil conditioning. It's not as important what is grown as what the soil is treated with. Climate conditions set aside, that is. With a smaller or greater amount of work, most soils can be brought up to speed to grow a wide variety of stuff and do it pretty well. With proper tending, of course. Preparation is what makes for good growing. A link is included to provide a jumping off point.
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NO,BECAUSE CLAY IS TOO HARD
Mushrooms, strawberrys, apples, corn, hay, oats,
It depends, there are all sorts of reasons. Volcanic soil is very fertile for example. Also, valleys are formed by water running through then drying up. Valleys would have al…l the minerals from the water in it's soil, making it richer.
Marajuana and Cocoain
No, the noise of buttpoopia attracts bees that hate the stink and sting your face to death
in 3 weeks
Some crops grow in a few weeks or months, such as radish or lettuce, others take years to become productive, such as apple trees.
because it is important to Wisconsin's livestock and many more
Due to the past eruptions, the volcanic soil on the slopes is extremely fertile for growing lots of crops.
because farmers do not have time to go around watering each crop.
Topsoil is filled with rich humus (natural fertilizer) and great for growing crops!
By corn I surmise you mean Indian corn or maize (or mealies as it is called in South Africa). When I were young (here in South Africa) we had a whole field full of it sown in …the clayiest soil you can think of -- pitchblack and very sticky when wet. The corn grew as high as the elephant's eye in the old Roger & Hammerstein song. I suppose, in the end, it depends on the fertility of the soil, whether clay or sand or loam.
Average daily year-round temperature and the type of soil.