By Kirk Maltais

Export sales of U.S. grains have experienced a notable increase, according to the latest report from the Department of Agriculture. In the week ending on November 2nd, sales of corn reached 1.02 million metric tons, soybeans totaled 1.08 million tons, and wheat amounted to 354,300 tons. These figures represent a significant improvement from the previous week, with corn sales increasing by 36%, soybeans by 7%, and wheat by 29%.

The estimates provided by analysts surveyed by The Wall Street Journal were within the actual sales figures reported. Analysts had projected wheat sales to range between 225,000 tons and 500,000 tons, while corn sales were expected to fall between 600,000 tons and 1.2 million tons, and soybean sales were anticipated to be between 900,000 tons and 1.5 million tons. The actual sales of corn were on the higher end of the forecasted range, while soybeans and wheat fell on the lower end.

During this period, South Korea emerged as the top buyer of wheat, Mexico as the leading buyer of corn, and China as the leading buyer of soybeans.

The most-active CBOT grains, ahead of the release of the USDA's WASDE report later today, have experienced a decline in value. Corn is down by 0.7%, soybeans by 0.3%, and wheat by 1.3%.

For more detailed data, please search "U.S. Export Sales: Weekly Sales Totals" in Dow Jones NewsPlus.

Retrieved from source.

Cineplex Reports Strong Q3 Revenue Despite Decline in Profit

The Bank of Canada Monitors Potential Mortgage Renewal Fallout

Leave A Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *