PRACTICAL FARMERS OF IOWA
Sustainable Projects is designed to help citizens of Iowa carry
out activities that focus on agriculture and the environment.
Sustainable agriculture has been described as preserving the soil
and water resources as well as the people involved in
agriculture. What could a Sustainable Project be? Maybe you
want to undertake an onfarm trial like those used by the farmer
cooperators in Practical Farmers of Iowa. Maybe you would like
to create a specific program for the local school or FFA that
teaches about the relationship of farming to the environment.
Perhaps you are part of a group that needs some support to have
an educational booth at the county fair. Maybe you could use
some funding to bring your community leaders together on a
related issue. Be creative!
Proposals for up to several hundred dollars will be accepted.
(PFI cooperators, for example, receive up to $400 for an onfarm
trial.) It is legitimate to include in the proposal payment for
your own time. Itemize labor and other costs in the budget you
submit. Large equipment purchases will not be funded; however,
equipment leasing may be used in proposals to defray equipment
In return for funding your Sustainable Project, we ask that you
agree to share both the results and the process that you went
through carrying out the project. That will help us to build on
past experience and share the successes of the program. A
credible "feedback," or reporting plan is one of the criteria on
which proposals will be evaluated! Plan on sharing your project
with a poster or display at the PFI annual meeting.
Projects will be chosen by a committee consisting of PFI members
and board representatives, the PFI coordinators, and
representatives of ISU and the Leopold Center for Sustainable
Agriculture. Proposals for 1999 are due by Feb. 1. Committee
decisions will be announced in March. Project reimbursement will
be made upon receipt of a final report.
Please return this proposal form to: Practical Farmers of Iowa,
2104 Agronomy Hall, Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa 50011.
Name of Project
Zip Code _________________________ Telephone _______________
Please print or type. Use additional paper if needed.
Please include an itemized budget.
Please describe the problem that this project will address and
why there is a need for the project.
Please describe what you will do in the planned project. Be
How will you communicate to the public about the project? What
kind of reporting to Sustainable Projects will you carry out?
What is the amount of money you need to carry out the proposed
project? Please itemize.
13^ AUDUBON COUNTY FAMILY FARMS HOSTS TOUR
Charles Carpenter & Donna Bauer
Members of Audubon County Family Farms hosted a day of farm tours
on Saturday, September 26 for a group of their farmers market
customers from Des Moines. Twenty visitors came for the day on a
tour bus sponsored by the Leopold Center for Sustainable
Agriculture at Iowa State University.
The group first got a roadside view of the farm of Leo and Mari
Schultes north of Viola Center. Leo described his livestock
operations, including hoop house hogs, and Mari described her
The bus continued on to neighboring Beaver Creek Farm where
Charles Carpenter and David Tousain showed the visitors their
apple and cherry orchard, honeybee hives and solar house.
The group then traveled to the diversified livestock farm of Dean
and Deanna Hansen where they were shown hoop house hog
production, calves, laying hens, turkeys and herb gardens. Across
the road, on the farm of Dennis and Cheryl Hansen they saw sheep
The entire group, which included children and adults, was
enthusiastic about seeing Audubon County and visiting the farms.
They were able to hold young piglets, pet some animals and pick
apples. They were especially interested to see the farms where
products they purchase at the farmers market are produced. Local
members believe it is important to build relationships with urban
customers and enjoyed getting to know their customers. The last
stop of the day was at Nathaniel Hamlin Park where Lucille Wiges
gave a tour of the museum grounds. The visitors were then served
a dinner prepared from local products and served by the group.
In a report to the Leopold Center, here's what Audubon Family
farms identified as "Lessons Learned": Urban consumers are
willing to spend a day touring farms and learning more about how
their food is raised and where it comes from. And, from their
comments, they would be willing to pay for this experience.
Having the shared experience of the "bus ride" was an important
contributor to the success of the day. One participant reported
that when the group arrived back in Des Moines they were saying
"How much fun it would be for the group to get together again
perhaps a potluck where everyone brought something from the
The urban consumers would like to repeat the experience next year
and were talking about bringing their friends.
For the farmers, the experience bolstered their confidence in
their ability to direct market and more clearly defined what
"relationship marketing" means.
Audubon County Family Farms is a group of independent farm
families working to diversify and strengthen Audubon County's
economy through direct marketing of their farm production. For
the past two years they have received grants from the Leopold
Center for Sustainable Agriculture to help with marketing. Donna
Bauer is coordinator. Other members who participated in the event
were Cindy and Vic Madsen Jr., Ruth and Dale Henriksen, and Ann
and Steve Brinkman.
14^ PFI LIBRARY UPDATE
Here's a sampling of resources from the PFI district lending
libraries. This newsletter covers the topics vegetable crops,
culture/policy, and energy. Contacts for the district libraries
Northwest Paul Mugge 7124462414
NorthCentral Doug Alert 5154564328
Northeast Mike Natvig 3195698358
Southwest Barney Bahrenfuse 5152364566
Southeast Jeff Olson 3192576967
Stonecypher Ray Stonecypher 5153982417
(Tables of library materials not included in internet version.)
14^ NEW ISU PASTURE MANAGEMENT PUBLICATION AVAILABLE
Merlin Pfannkuch, Ames
A new fullcolor 104page "Pasture Management Guide for Livestock
Producers" is available from Iowa State University Extension.
The guide gives an overview of most of the important issues
facing pasture managers, such as aspects of pasture plant
species, growth and development of forage plants, pasture
improvement, animal nutrition and forage management, and managing
grazing animals. The guide also includes an introduction to
rotational grazing and managementintensive grazing practices,
but it is not designed for those who have been practicing
management intensive grazing for several years.
Authors of the publication are ISU agronomists Steve Barnhart,
Ken Moore, and Charlie Brummer, and ISU animal scientists Dan
Morrical, Jim Russell and Peggy Miller. Copies of the
publication (Pm1713) are available for $10 from county extension
offices or Extension Distribution Center, 119 Printing and
Publications Building, ISU, Ames, IA. 50011; (515) 2945247.
17^ ORGANIC FUTURE LOOKS BRIGHT MEET KATHLEEN DELATE
Kathleen Delate transplanted herself from Hawaii to Iowa in July
1997 to join the ISU faculty as Assistant Professor of Agronomy
and Horticulture, Organic Specialist. She' s been busy ever
since and the summer of '98 has really kept her hopping. On one
of autumn's last and brightest days she paused to reflect. "My
husband can't believe it. Here I am actually wishing that winter
would get here. Just so I can stop." Stop? Well, maybe slow
down a bit. But one suspects that even a slowdown could be
overly optimistic considering the many projects that engage
Last February she conducted a series of focus groups sponsored by
the Leopold Center for Sustainable Agriculture. Spread across
six Iowa communities, the turnout rate for invited participants
was nearly 83%. Over 50% of the participants were also PFI
members. Farmers definitely wanted to speak out on field crops,
horticulture crops, and livestock, as well as ISU's role in
research, teaching, and extension work about organic farming.
Kathleen was ready to listen. The information gathered from the
focus groups helped shape the research conducted by Kathleen and
her team in the summer of '98. Farmers requested information
about effects of twoyear vs. fouryear rotations on a range of
subjects including soil fertility, nematodes, and insect
populations. Kathleen also evaluated different commercially
produced soil amendments available on the market.
Kathleen's team will analyze the results from 25 acres at six
sites. She'll be presenting the results at a workshop at the PFI
annual meeting. Going into the 1998 growing season she was told
"...if you can get a good yield this, year, we'll be impressed."
So she's optimistic about the yields of up to 177 bushels per
acre of organic corn and up to 52 bushels per acre of organic
soybeans. "This is all thanks to my crew, who got in there and
did the cultivation." Kathleen is looking long term, planning
research on her plots for a twelve year minimum.
Her analysis is thorough and comprehensive. "Some agronomists
plant it and then harvest it for yields. But we're looking at
insect data, soil data, weeds, a complete agrieconomic
analysis." Kathleen has high praise for Cynthia Cambardella's
soil analysis of seven parameters to measure soil health in
physical, biological, and structural categories. Mike Duffy is a
key player in the economic analysis.
Kathleen thinks that the future looks bright for organic
producers. "Even in a recession situation, the demand from Asia
will be there. Farmers may sacrifice a bit from current
premiums, but the market will stand." She's also optimistic
about the attitudes of cooperation and camaraderie that
predominate in the organic industry. "Although with growth it's
bound to take on a more corporate structure, larger scale does
not spell disaster. It's possible to maintain ideals."
Kathleen serves on the state organics standard board working on
Iowa Chapter 190C, written in response to delays in coming to an
agreement on standards at the federal level. "In fact, Iowa just
might submit its final version as a model for federal standards,"
says Kathleen. "The Iowa standards will be in addition to
existing ones designed by private certifiers. The organic
industry will err on the side of caution."
Let's keep an eye on Kathleen this winter and see if she slows
down at all. You can catch her at the PFI annual meeting.
18^ PFI RESEARCH WITH IOWA FARM BUREAU
You may have noticed in the field day guide this year that
several events were listed as In cooperation with the Iowa Farm
Bureau. "What's that all about?" asked a longtime PFI member I
saw at a field day last summer. "When was there a discussion of
this?" There are probably other people with similar questions,
and they're legitimate ones.
On the face of it this could seem like an odd matchup. PFI
consists of a diverse group of philosophies and farming styles,
but the distinguishing common interest is something we call
sustainable agriculture. Generally, that's taken to mean: input
substitution or reduced inputs; managementintensive rather than
capitalintensive approaches; emphasis on communitybased
solutions over technologybased or industriallybased ones; and
environmental awareness. Many people do not associate the Farm
Bureau with sustainable agriculture.
So what could cause PFI to overlook differences and propose
collaboration? And it was, in truth, Practical Farmers of Iowa
that made the offer. The PFI board and staff consistently work
to broaden the audience for sustainable agriculture and onfarm
research. When you put together a proposal, you look for the
common ground, not the areas of difference. We have given
proposals to the Soybean Promotion Board, the Iowa Corn Growers
Association, and the Iowa Pork Producers, and we'll continue
efforts to "mainstream" sustainable agriculture in this way. We
were fortunate in 1998 that support from the Leopold Center for
Sustainable Agriculture allowed PFI to extend the offer to the
Iowa Farm Bureau, and we hope the relationship can continue.
The interests shared by PFI members and Farm Bureau members are
many. At the field days of those IFB cooperators, there were
plenty of questions relating to the things PFI members know well
practices, products, marketing, and some farming philosophy. I
think PFI can make a real contribution here. We know how to do
onfarm research, we are experienced in farming practices and
technologies that are both sustainable and profitable, and we are
making new markets. To me this collaboration says the
organization is secure in the values and skills it brings to the
I do think there is the possibility for this arrangement to fall
short of its potential. That will happen if field days are
segregated events, with IFB field days attended only by an IFB
crowd and vice versa for the field days of PFI members. Then we
will have transferred the skills and nothing else. I think many
would agree that PFI is much more than a set of skills.
18^ CALLING THE WOMEN OF PFI HAVE YOU SENT IN YOUR
In early November a survey went out to about 500 PFI households
in an attempt to get in touch with the women of PFI. The
recipients were chosen from the PFI database if they were current
members living in Iowa or Iowa members whose membership had only
recently expired. Did you get yours? What have you done with
What's the idea behind the survey?
Here's a little background information. As PFI women have
gathered at Women's Winter Gatherings and other events, we've
realized that we really don't know much about each other or our
connection to the organization. The women listed below decided
to try a survey as a first step in becoming better acquainted.
The ultimate goal is to create mutual support in our daily lives
and our relationship with PFI.
Who's conducting this survey, anyway?
Seven PFI women are directing the project. They are:
Virginia Wadsley, writer and historian (5152555269)
Sue Jarnagin, rural sociologist (5152926802)
Donna Bauer, farmer and PFI board member (7125633118)
Mary Holmes, ISU extension staff (5152946946)
Deb Cooper, parttime PFI support staff (5152925125)
Connie Lawrance, CSA farmer (5157952215)
Nan Bonfils, farmer and PFI program assistant (5152948512)
You're welcome to call any of us with your concerns and
Do I have to fill out every line?
No, certainly not. In fact, you don't even have to identify
yourself. All information will remain confidential within the
group described above. We hope you'll be candid with your
thoughts and comments. Make the survey work for you by
elaborating your answer where needed.
What will become of the answers?
Again, your individual answers will remain confidential. Your
responses will be compiled with the others we receive. In turn,
the results will help shape future support networks, programs,
and educational materials for PFI women.
How will we find out what the results are?
We'll use a variety of channels to get the results back to the
participants. This newsletter may be one vehicle. A separate
mailing of the results is also a possibility. We should be able
to give you a progress report at the PFI annual meeting in
January and again at the PFI women's winter gathering in
The survey said November 20. Is it too late to hand mine in?
We appreciate how busy you are. So if your survey is buried in
the to do pile, you can fish it out any time. Fill it out and
sent it to PFI 2104 Agronomy Hall, ISU, Ames, IA. 50011. If it
slipped into the recycle bin, Nan can send you a new one. Call
5152949512. Likewise, call Nan if you think we missed you
entirely. We are eager to hear what you have to say.
19^ ROLLIN' THE COB WEED MANAGEMENT
"Weed management" is the topic chosen by the four cob rollers.
This year the weather made weeds a challenge for producers. At
the same time, many farmers are making changes in their farming
operation to reduce costs and/or enter new markets. Here are
some thoughts from the battlefield.
Tom Frantzen Managing 'plants out of place'
When a complex ecosystem like a wet prairie is disturbed in order
to grow an annual row crop, weeds (plants that are 'out of
place') are a natural reaction.
We spent $35 per acre to pull pigweed and black nightshade from
our organic soybeans this year. 'Plants out of place' are not
cheap to remove, chemicals or not. To reduce the potential weed
pressure, we utilize these practices.
1. Our soybean meal comes exclusively from J&L Custom Processing,
in Riceville. The expelling, extruding and screening processes
eliminate viable weed seeds in the animal feed. This is not the
case with the processor, a large multinational corporation, that
used to supply our soybean meal.
2. We eliminated liquid manure handling and now compost almost
all of our solid manure. The heating process in composting
destroys the viability of weed seeds.
3. Most of the farm is in a cornbeansoatshaypasture rotation.
After the pasture, the soil is carefully moldboard plowed. The
plow buries surface weed seeds and suppresses deeprooted
perennials like quackgrass. The following soybeans are ridge
planted in early June, late enough to give them the advantage
against weeds. Every effort is made to plant the oats that
follow the soybeans as early as possible in the spring. A year
of haymaking follows the oats. This hay cutting again disturbs
weeds from seedmaking and depletes their resources. Typically, a
year of intensely grazed pasture follows the hay year. Composted
manure is spread on the pasture before it is turned over with the
Row crop agriculture will always battle 'plants out of place.'
Efforts to suppress these competing plants need to be directed at
the cause of the problem. The lowest cost and most sustainable
solution can be found in pastures.
Margaret Smith Implementing changes
Our biggest change in weed control strategy for row crops is
implementing a fiveyear rotation rather than alternating corn
and soybeans. The rotation is: cornsoybeanscornforage (seeded
with oats)pasture. With two years of solidseeded forages and
the haying and grazing that brings, we are reducing our seedbank
of annual weeds. How much? We don't know. I have noticed a lot
of foxtail in the seeding year of the forages with the oats
companion crop. When the oats come off for either hay or grain
and straw, the foxtail comes on like gangbusters. We don't see
much in the grazing year of the rotation before going back to
corn, but do still see some. It is the one annual weed we may
not be helping with this rotation.
Because these acres are in transition to organic certification,
we can't use any herbicides. There's nothing like this sort of
challenge to send you searching for that buried agronomic
information! Tillage is an ancient tool, but expensive in both
dollars and potentially soil and organic matter. Of course
we must till a fair amount in this rotation both to kill the sod
and to control weeds. We do see worse annual weed pressure,
though, when a row crop is planted after working down the
preceding row crop than we see when we plant into ridges.
We have not yet experimented with any cover crops. We are so far
north that our growing season makes it hard to fit anything into
this rotation. I do think there may be potential in rye
following corn and before soybeans.
We will be experimenting with a flame weeder next year in both
corn and soybeans. I hope that the learning curve isn't too
Ron Rosmann Rough year sparks creativity
1998 was one of the toughest years ever in our 25 years of
farming. Hail and high winds created havoc with most of our
crops. Our barley was a 75% hail loss. The corn was also hit
hard with only half a final stand due to hail on May 21st and
greensnap on July 15th. Our weed management strategies were
also put to the test and I'm afraid we received a failing grade
in some corn and bean fields this year. After 15 years of
experience with little or no herbicide use, we were feeling quite
good in general about weed control progress until this year. If
water hemp were a marketable crop we'd be in the money this year.
Our usual strategies of ridgetillage, rotary hoeing, two
cultivations with our two Buffalo cultivators, coupled with crop
rotations of alfalfa, small grains, and pasture and row crops did
not suffice this year. There was just too much rain and stormy
weather in May, June and July. What this year points out to us
is that maybe we have become too lax with some things pertaining
to weed management. Maybe we need to start thinking about some
new ideas and make sure we are doing all the old ones correctly.
One area we are working on to some extent is collecting weed seed
from the combine and doing a better job of cleaning the soybeans
at the auger before they go into the bin. I built a large wooden
box attached to the combine below the clean grain and return
elevators on our 1420 IH combine. This is for collecting weed
seed from organic soybeans going into overhead bins in our corn
crib where an auger would not fit. It worked well but proved to
be timeconsuming, as it had to be cleaned out quite often. At
the steel bin site, we installed a #6 screen on our grain
cleaner. This has 6 holes per inch. We put the allsolid
screens (no holes) back on the combine so as much weed seed as
possible would end up in the wagon. This system worked very
well. Why we haven't done it in previous years is beyond me. It
seems so obvious now. Of course for corn, the weed seed stays
largely out in the field, since not as much is stripped by the
combine corn head. All of this weed seed was scooped onto a
manure spreader and put on a separate pile next to our manure
compost windrow, either to be composted or burned.
Here are some other ideas we hope to follow through on for next
1. Better crop rotations in all fields. The two fields with the
weakest longterm rotations (not enough hay or pasture) had the
most weeds. One will be put to oats and two years of alfalfa.
The other will be oats and pasture for four to five years. We
have started rotating our semipermanent pastures to row crops
after being in pasture for 78 years.
2. With ridgetillage, we have not felt the need to delay
planting of corn and soybeans like most conventionaltillage
organic farmers. Maybe we need to start delaying soybeans to
June 1st at least, instead of May 14th like this year. In some
fields where it is tough to ridgetill because of terracing,
contours, and point rows, we may try some disking and later
planting of soybeans.
3. Cover crops: We have not done the drilling of oats and rye on
our ridges as Dick Thompson does with a mounted drill. One year
in the past, I plugged the holes of our conventional pullbehind
drill except for those on the ridge. However, I couldn't get it
to trail properly on the hillsides and ended up with too much
covercrop in the valleys, where it proved difficult to take out
the following spring.
One thing we have had success with and will try to expand on is
the planting of rye and turnips after barley and oats on fields
going to corn the following year in a short rotation. This year,
we added hairy vetch to the mix. Next year, we may plant
buckwheat around Aug. 1st when the small grain is harvested. By
Sept. 1st this could be disked under. Rye and vetch and turnips
could then be planted for late fall grazing and as a cover crop
for weed suppression. Buckwheat is a fastgrowing smother crop
and has the ability to use phosphorous deeper in the soil than
some other crops, thereby increasing the amount of phosphorous
available to following crops.
We have also had success in the past with the seeding of hairy
vetch at the second cultivation of corn. We should go back to
doing some of this for nitrogen production, weed competition, and
for fall grazing by our cows and calves. Time and labor seems to
be a limiting factor for this.
The good news, in spite of all the weeds and stormy weather, is
that our soybean yields and quality are still quite good. 4050
bushel yields and organic premiums may be our salvation this
Roger Schlitter Trim your costs
This is an area where I lack the specific product knowledge to
talk about your choices and how to come up with the "right"
choice for next year. However, I have some thoughts that may be
of help to you as you plan for the future.
I find that as we face another period of poor prices and the
possibility of these prices continuing for at least another year,
farmers are looking more closely at their costs and the options
they have to reduce costs and/or improve performance. This
applies to the full range of inputs used in farming. The reality
is that when prices and yields are good, we tend to get
complacent. It becomes easier to pick up the phone, call our
suppliers and ask them to "spray it" one more time, put on the
"same fertilizer" as last year, and use some of that "new seed"
with all the technology built into it
Thin margins require us to rethink all the things we do. It may
be time to evaluate each step of your production cycle and see if
anything needs to be changed. Sometimes small adjustments can
make a big difference. This thought process should be applied to
each part of your crop or livestock operation. Chances are that
you will find some places that have become a little lax during
the good times. Go back to the basics and keep things as simple
as you can. Make the most of all your inputs (for crops or
livestock) by being timely and precise with their use. However,
do not give in to the temptation to cut out something that will
cost more to do without than if you use it (for example: proper
supplement levels in feed, proper nutrient levels in soils for an
average crop, or adequate cultural practices and/or chemicals for
good weed control).
I know that most of you do these things already, but if you can
find one or two additional things that save or generate a few
more dollars per acre or per animal raised, the process will be
22^ FIELD TO FAMILY PROJECT UPDATE
Robert Karp and Gary Huber
The short history of PFI's Field to Family project, to use an
image, has been like adding layer upon layer to an onion. Field
to Family started in early 1997 as an education and outreach wing
of a local community supported agriculture (CSA) project to
demonstrate the potential for new types of relationships between
producers and consumers. We then looked for ways to work more
broadly on local food systems, which led to a proposal to the
USDA Community Food Projects Program. In September of 1997 we
learned that PFI would receive a $137,500 grant to pursue this
Since then our work has demonstrated genuine support for
sustainable agriculture in the local church and social service
community, as well as the general public. This support not only
bodes well for the development of new local food system models;
it points to new areas for research and demonstration that focus
on building bridges between sustainable agriculture, community
planning, economic development, and the social services.
A key question is whether efforts to build these bridges and
develop local food systems can generate tangible support for more
than a few alternative agricultural producers in Iowa.
Given the current income situation for Iowa farmers, viable
alternatives for farmers are desperately needed. Alternatives
that appear most promising for sustainable agriculture involve
integrating sustainable practices with marketing alternatives.
Opportunities exist for farmers who add value to their products
and move their point of first sale closer to the consumer. Field
to Family is working at developing these kinds of opportunities
through an effort to facilitate sales of sustainablyproduced
foods to institutional markets.
Over the last year we acted as an informal broker for eleven
meals, serving over 1,000 individuals using foods purchased
directly from twentysix sustainable farms across Iowa. The
success of these meals has led to the desire for a more concerted
and organized effort. With additional support through a $10,000
grant from the ISU Vision 2020 project, we will be building on
our experiences by working primarily with the ISU Scheman
Continuing Education Center to increase purchases of sustainable
foods from local and Iowa farmers.
Scheman Center staff are eager to develop, with our help, a
"Sustainable Iowa" menu that could be offered as an option for
potential clients. As well, we have been asked by others,
including the Gateway Holiday Inn in Ames, to help develop
similar options. There appears to be great potential here given
that the Scheman Center alone serves food to nearly 150,000
people a year!
Though there appears to be great potential for sustainable
farmers in these types of opportunities, there are great
challenges to overcome and questions to be answered. Farm
profit potentials are unclear. Limits exist on what can be grown
yearround in Iowa. Facilitating sales from multiple producers
is complex, and transporting products from farmers to users can
be difficult. There are also issues related to the likelihood
that chefs will be getting products that are different from what
they typically receive.
These kinds of issues need to be addressed with planning aimed at
creating an efficient, workable system that links these new
markets with farmers' products while sufficiently rewarding all
participants. Furthermore, planning needs to be combined with
organizing participant involvement, developing communication
channels, and establishing documentation protocols so the
learning is clear and transferable.
These are the elements of the work that we hope to be able to
support over the next year as part of the Field to Family
project. We know what we will be learning through this effort
will be extremely relevant for PFI members, and we will keep you
abreast of our progress on a regular basis. Also, please see the
boxed information below for ideas on how you might already
participate in these efforts.
22^ PRODUCERS NEEDED FOR SCHEMAN PROJECT
Some PFI farmers are using direct marketing to help insure
adequate profits. Field to Family has been working with some of
these members to get their foods used by ISU's Scheman Center.
In order to increase demand, we will be helping Scheman staff
develop new menu options for use with their clients.
If you have products you think would work well as part of this
menu, please call 5152327162 or send a copy of your product
list and/or brochure to: PFI Field to Family Office, 917 Burnett
# 3, Ames, IA 50010. We will get back in touch with you as we
proceed with this initiative.
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