SELECT * FROM cou_mtotal WHERE fips='48431' AND progcode='total_lea ' AND `rank`>=1 LIMIT 0,20

Livestock Disaster / Emergency in Sterling County, Texas, 1995-2020‡

Subsidy Recipients 1 to 20 of 160

Recipients of Livestock Disaster / Emergency from farms in Sterling County, Texas totaled $5,495,000 in from 1995-2020‡.

Rank Recipient
(* ownership information available)
Location Livestock Disaster / Emergency
1995-2020
1Frank And Sims Price Ranch *Sterling City, TX 76951$477,240
2Little F Ranch *Sterling City, TX 76951$334,870
3John Gay CopelandSterling City, TX 76951$240,511
4Nine Six Livestock Co *Sterling City, TX 76951$227,264
5Kristina K Wilson Dba Bar Heart RSterling City, TX 76951$219,225
6Horwood Ranch Co *Sterling City, TX 76951$195,901
7Yarbar Ranch Corporation *Big Spring, TX 79720$183,685
8Charles E WrightSan Angelo, TX 76902$180,317
9Rw Foster & Sons LLC *Sterling City, TX 76951$171,150
10Reed & Stewart *Sterling City, TX 76951$167,153
11Copeland Brothers *Sterling City, TX 76951$161,424
12Stroman Ranch L C *Sterling City, TX 76951$154,847
13J Clinton HodgesSterling City, TX 76951$143,680
14Colby FrizzellSterling City, TX 76951$119,464
15Copeland Land & Cattle LLC *Sterling City, TX 76951$113,443
16Sterling ColeSan Angelo, TX 76906$107,197
17Wesley Zane HodgesSterling City, TX 76951$106,248
18Frank S PriceSterling City, TX 76951$81,750
19W Bar F Cattle LLCSterling City, TX 76951$69,512
20Troy MillicanSterling City, TX 76951$68,983

* USDA data are not "transparent" for many payments made to recipients through most cooperatives. Recipients of payments made through most cooperatives, and the amounts, have not been made public. To see ownership information, click on the name, then click on the link that is titled Ownership Information.

** EWG has identified this recipient as a bank or lending institution that received the payment because the payment applicant had a loan requiring any subsidy payments go to the lender first. In 2019, the information provided to EWG by USDA began to include the entity that received the payment, rather than the person or entity that applied for it, which was previously provided. This move to shield subsidy recipients from disclosure enables USDA to further evade taxpayer accountability. Six percent of subsidy dollars went to banks, lending institutions, or the Farm Service Agency.”

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‡ Data for 2020 includes payments made by USDA through June 30, 2020 and does not include crop insurance premium subsidies.

 

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