Making the necessary orders of fertilizer, pesticides and special tasks for each stage in cooperation with the farm manager.
Implementation and follow-up of technical processes, irrigation, fertilization and control agreed upon.
Monitoring the daily records of irrigation, fertilization and control.
Make a weekly or monthly report according to the period of growth.
Follow up some administrative work.
Making the necessary orders of fertilizers, pesticides and special tasks for each stage in cooperation with the farm manager.
Implementation and follow-up of the agreed technical operations, irrigation, fertilization and control.
Follow the daily records of irrigation, fertilization and control.
Prepare a weekly or monthly report according to the growth period.
Follow-up some administrative work.
Agricultural engineers spend time at a variety of work sites, both indoors and outdoors, traveling to agricultural settings to see that equipment and machinery are functioning according to both the manufacturers’ instructions. They may work onsite when they supervise environmental reclamation or water resource management projects. Other work sites where they are employed include research and development laboratories, classrooms, and offices.
Agricultural engineers typically work full time. They must sometimes work overtime because of the nature of agricultural projects.
In addition, agricultural engineers often must be available to address problems that may come up in manufacturing operations or rural construction projects.
Weather also has a role in their work schedules. Some outdoor projects for environmental reclamation or pollution management need favorable weather; and, therefore, agricultural engineers may work long hours to take advantage of good weather.