It follows a series of blockades by group Farmers for Action in protest of the prices they receive from suppliers for their produce.
Welsh dairy farmers said they won't strike during the Olympics but are prepared to protest again if milk processors fail to reverse cuts.
Dairy farmers will meet with the NFU at Welshpool market this morning to discuss the latest developments in the row over milk prices.
The Minister for Natural Resources and Food says 2,665 Welsh farmers have now received advanced payments totalling £23m.
Alun Davies says over 3,000 farmers in parts of Gwynedd, Conwy, Denbighshire, Flintshire, Wrexham, Montgomeryshire, Radnor and North Ceredigion will receive the advance payment, of up to 50 per cent of the single farm subsidy, by the end of this month.
Last month the Minister announced that he was bringing forward single farm subsidy payments to help farmers facing cash flow difficulties as a result of the severe weather in March and April this year.
The Welsh Government says it is the only country in the UK to provide early payments to farmers.
Wales' Minister for Natural Resources and Food will set out plans for payments to farmers today during a visit to the Royal Welsh show. Among plans are the implementation of a 100% cap on payments over €300,000 from the Common Agricultural Policy.
Alun Davies says, 'Broadly speaking the CAP deal reached in Europe is good for Wales and reflects my key negotiating priorities. Now I have to start making decisions on how the system will operate in Wales and ensure that direct payments are used to best effect'
The Welsh Assembly has voted to regulate farm workers' wages after the UK Government last month ended controls for England and Wales. The legislation was rushed through the Senedd this week under emergency procedures that enabled it to be passed before AMs began their summer recess.
The decision to introduce this Bill with such urgency was not one we took lightly. However, swift and decisive action was necessary to ensure we are able to provide continuous support to our agricultural sector beyond 1 October 2013. By preserving the provisions of the 2012 Agricultural Wages Order in Wales we are providing continuity of a statutory regime that is well-known and respected by the sector; a regime that acknowledges the distinctiveness of Welsh agriculture, supports skill development and encourages new entrants into the industry.
– Natural Resources Minister Alun Davies AM
This is a significant moment in the history of our Assembly as for the first time in the history of this body we have used emergency procedures to bring forward a Bill. Agriculture is a fundamental part of Wales’s economy, identity and rural heritage. I am very pleased that we have passed a Bill that will strengthen our agricultural industry and protect our rural communities
The bill will not become law until the Queen has given Royal Assent. The Assembly Government must first wait to see if the UK Government decides to ask the Supreme Court if the legislation essentially an agricultural measure and so within the Assembly's competence.
If it was seen as employment legislation it could be struck down as being outside the powers granted to the Assembly by Westminster.
AMs will vote today on an emergency bill which would allow the Welsh Government to have powers over farm workers' pay and conditions in Wales.
It would replace the Agricultural Wages Board (AWB) which was abolished by the UK Government last month - This is the board that regulates farm workers and sets minimum pay levels.
The changes will affect more than 13,000 farm workers in Wales.
Welsh red meat companies are in Moscow this week in a bid to win export orders for Welsh lamb and Welsh beef to Russia.
Representatives of the processing companies, led by Welsh red meat promotion agency Hybu Cig Cymru, will also attend a reception for potential customers in the British Embassy.
HCC Chief Executive Gwyn Howells says the three-day mission to Moscow is the culmination of years of negotiation with the Russian authorities, adding: "Russia's economy has grown enormously and with it the demands of its citizens."
A team of Russian inspectors visited Wales in early 2012 to see the conditions that exist both on farms and in processing plants.
The Royal Welsh Show posted a profit of £209,247 last year, after record visitor figures.
241,099 came through the gates at Llanelwedd, in Powys, over four days in July 2012.
The show has been consistently profitable in recent years, after making a £170,000 loss in a weather-hit 2007.
The Royal Welsh Agricultural Society said its smaller Spring Festival and Winter Fair also both posted profits.
The Welsh meat industry has reacted angrily to a new campaign by the Food Standards Agency that puts lamb in the toilet.
A poster depicting lamb chops at the bottom of a urinal advises people to check the hygiene rating of restaurants - but critics say it's a marketing disaster for Welsh lamb, as Lorna Prichard reports.
– Food Standards Agency spokesperson
The advert does show some delicious-looking lamb in a strange setting. We are not saying there is a problem with lamb.
We are simply reminding consumers to check hygiene standards when eating out, and not just the appearance of an establishment, as this could be deceptive.
We trust the intelligence of the public on this one. We don’t think anyone will be put off eating lamb by this advert.
– Emyr Jones, President of the Farmers' Union of Wales
It is plain idiocy that the repercussions of such an advertisement were not spotted by the FSA. It's little wonder that criminals were able to pass off horsemeat as beef under the FSA's noses if they were too busy dreaming up inflammatory and misleading messages like this.
If premises have standards of hygiene which are akin to food being served in urinals then the FSA should deal with them.
Launching a publically-funded campaign like this and associating a top quality product with standards of hygiene which should result in premises being closed down is absolute madness and a disgrace.
The National Sheep Association has also criticised the inclusion of lamb in the FSA's campaign.
Welsh farmers have criticised a campaign by the Food Standards Agency which shows a lamb chop placed in the bottom of a urinal.
"We are appalled that lamb has been singled out to portray such a negative and extreme message", Farmers' Union of Wales president Emyr Jones said.
The union has demanded that the FSA removes the images from all public places immediately.