Agriculture World - Agri-Business / Real Estate University of Arkansas coop.ext. service. University of california coop. ext. service.University of Nebraska. University of Wisconsin cooperative ext. service. http://www.agricultureworld.net/linksgeneral.htm
Extractions: LINKS TO GENERAL AGRICULUTRE INFORMATION Agricultural Organization Extension Services Ag Health Organizations Environmental Agencies ... Training Agricultural Health Organizations AgrAbility Agricultural Safety and Health Network Farm Safety and Health in Minnesota Clinicians Network ... University of Wisconsin Center for Agricultural Safety and Health Environmental American Crop Protection Association American Water Works Association EPA Integrated Risk Information System Farm*A*Syst and Home*A*Syst ... U.S. Trade Representative Food Safety American Meat Institute Fight Bac! Food Safety Food Safety - Gateway to Government Food Safety Information ... Wisconsin Division of Food Safety Injury Prevention Children's Safety Network Consumer Product Safety Commission National Institute for Farm Safety, Inc.
Untitled Document Bats and Bat Problems (Pennsylvania coop. ext.) House Bat Management ( U.S. Fish and Wildlife service) Pocket Gophers (University of california Integrated Pest Management Project http://www.berrymaninstitute.org/internetpubs.htm
Extractions: On-Line Wildlife Damage Publications General Mammals General Controlling Nuisance Mammals (Missouri Coop. Ext.) WildlifeHow to help wild critters leave the attic or basement (Oregon Coop. Ext.) Armadillo Controlling Armadillo Damage in Alabama (Alabama Coop. Ext.) Controlling Armadillo Damage (Texas Coop. Ext.)
Abbreviated Titles 1995 : G-H cycles QH344.G562 Grapevine The Grapevine University of california, cooperativeextension service SB387.A1G7 Grapevine Univ Calif coop ext Serv* The http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji95/abrtig.htm
Abbreviated Titles 1996 : L State Univ. coop. ext. Serv. L cooperative extension service, Kansas State University Leafl Univ Calif coop ext Serv* Leaflet - University of california, (System). Division of http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji96/abrtil.htm
Abbreviated Titles 1995 : F coop ext* Fact california University, Berkeley, Agricultural extension service SB1.A1F5 FNR FNR Purdue University cooperative extension service SD144.I6F57 FNR Purdue Univ coop ext http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji95/abrtif.htm
Related Weed Science Websites (12/14/98) ARS North Central Soil Conservation Research Laboratory Morris, MN F.Forcella. california Dept. coop. State Res., Ed., and ext. service. http://www.wssa.net/wsinfo/links.htm
Extractions: You will leave the WSSA web site when you click on any of the below listed sites Agriculture, Food, and Rural Development of Alberta, Canada Animal and Plant Control Commission - South Australia R. Carter (Weed Science advisor) Agricultural Research Service USDA Animal and Plant Control Commission - South Australia R. Carter (Weed Science advisor) Aphis noxious weed programs USDA ARS North Central Soil Conservation Research Laboratory - Morris, MN F. Forcella California Dept. of Pesticide Regulation Canadian Forest Service - Biocontrol Method for Reedgrass (English and French available) R. Winder Coop. State Res., Ed., and Ext. Service Federal Interagency Committee for the Management of Noxious and Exotic Weeds (FICMNEW) - USDA D. Miller of University of Wisconsin - Madison IR-4 Program National Ag. Statistics Ser. National Wildlife Refuge Environmental Contaminant Page Weed Science Group, Agriculture Western Australia National Ag Library National Ag. Statistics Ser. National Plants Database Project ... Weeds, Noxious and Exotic and Invasive Plants Ag Chem Database Ag in the Classroom "Kid Video" and study guides Ag-Consultant Online AgriSurf! Searchable Ag index
Assets Across America: State Asset Networks of Arkansas coop ext. Contact Elizabeth Jones University of Arkansas cooperativeextension service 2301 S. University Avenue Little Rock, AK 72203 california http://www.ctassets.org/aaa/statenetworks.cfm
Ecology In Proc. symp. on management of the eastside pine type in northeastern california;1983 June 1517; Reno, NV. coop. ext., Univ. of Calif.and North. Calif. http://www.fs.fed.us/psw/programs/ecology_of_western_forests/staff/woliver/
Extractions: Forest Service National Links Forest Service Home Employment Fire and Aviation International Forestry Just for Kids Maps and Brochures Passes and Permits Photo and Video Gallery Publications Recreational Activities Research and Development State and Private Forestry Pacific Southwest Research Station About Us Contact Us Employment ... Evaluate Our Service Pacific Southwest Research Station Spacing/growth relationships, influence of competing vegetation, and growth and yield modeling of managed even-age stands of ponderosa pine and true fir. Author of over 50 publications on these and other technical subjects. Administrator of and silviculturist for an interdisciplinary study to quantify the effects of resource management activities (timber harvest, cattle grazing, and prescribed fire) on an array of forest components such as wildlife, sustainable productivity, and biodiversity in an eastside pine ecosystem.
Extractions: Aston Keauhou Beach -Kahaluu II Utilizing the World Wide Web to Inform, Educate, and Market In the 21st Century Organized by Mitch Flanagan, for the SRM Information and Education Committee, and the Technology Transfer Committee (6 CEUs available for the workshop) Range Management and the Web: Partners in the 21st Century . Mike Haddock, Hale Library, Kansas State Univ., Manhattan, KS 66506-1200. Brief history of the Web; anatomy of URLs; best Web search engines; tips on searching; and evaluation of sites. So You Want to Build a Web Page?
I-une.com: Education > Cooperative Extension extension Offers educatonal programs throughout california in the of Alaska Fairbankscooperative extension service State outreach www.uaf.edu/coopext/. Books. http://dir.i-une.com/Science/Agriculture/Education/Cooperative_Extension/
Extractions: WASHINGTON, DC 20006 August 11, 1980 MEMORANDUM FOR HEADS OF AGENCIES SUBJECT: Prime and Unique Agricultural Lands and the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) The accompanying memorandum on Analysis of Impacts on Prime or Unique Agricultural Lands in Implementing the National Environmental Policy Act was developed in cooperation with the Department of Agriculture. It updates and supersedes the Council's previous memorandum on this subject of August 1976. In order to review agency progress or problems in implementing this memorandum the Council will request periodic reports from federal agencies as part of our ongoing oversight of agency implementation of NEPA and the Council's regulations. At this time we would appreciate receiving from your agency by November 1, 1980, the following information: identification and brief summary of existing or proposed agency policies, regulations and other directives specifically intended to preserve or mitigate the effects of agency actions on prime or unique agricultural lands, including criteria or methodology used in assessing these impacts.
Extractions: In response to a 1984 USGA call for proposals to develop reduced-maintenance turfgrasses, a team of scientists from the University of Nebraska led by Drs. Edward Kinbacher, Terrance Riordan, and Robert Shearman began evaluating buffalograss for use as a turfgrass. Interest in water conservation and reducing chemical inputs for turfgrass culture made buffalograss a desirable choice. USGA-sponsored breeding efforts to improve buffalograss for use as a turfgrass have been very successful and have resulted in the release of eight buffalograss cultivars. As the new buffalograss cultivars entered the market, it became evident that there was a need for research to investigate fundamental management practices. After all, this was not the same buffalograss that had been growing on the Great Plains for many thousands of years, but rather this was buffalograss that had been selected for favorable turfgrass traits such as color, density, uniformity, and vigor of spread.
Applied Association Of Insect Ecologists Current Biofixes Phenology coop ext (Coviello); projection (Goodell); PomologyWeather service, UC; Powdery and Weather Data; UCIPM california Weather Data http://aaie.net/expand_control.cfm?ID=13
Extractions: NPS Home Biologic Resources NPS Biology Spiders and Scorpions This module is intended to serve as a source of basic information needed to implement an integrated pest management program for spiders and scorpions. Any pest management plan or activity must be formulated within the framework of the management zones where it will be implemented. Full consideration must be given to threatened and endangered species, natural and cultural resources, human health and safety, and the legal mandates of the individual parks. Recommendations in this module must be evaluated and applied in relation to these broader considerations. Most people are familiar with the general appearance of both spiders and scorpions. Spiders and scorpions are both arachnids, which is a group of animals that also includes mites, ticks, and harvestmen (daddy longlegs). The arachnids are closely related to insects. Both spiders and scorpions, like insects, have a hard external body, but spiders and scorpions have four pairs of legs while insects have three pairs.
Cooperative Extension Directors Alaska cooperative extension service PO Box 756180 and Natural Resources Universityof california 1111 Franklin St 6208 EMail email@example.com http://www.colostate.edu/Orgs/WAAESD/Extension.html
CREDITS Joseph Krausz, Texas Agricultural extension service. The University of california,Davis, IPM Project. EMail firstname.lastname@example.org. http://www.colostate.edu/Depts/CoopExt/4DMG/Credits/credits.htm
Extractions: Agriculture Western Australia Arbor Day David Bainbridge, Environmental Studies Coordinator, Global Liberal Studies Department, United States International University(small yellow flower, homepage) Biocontrol Network Brigham Young University, Dept. of Agronomy and Horticulture Brent Bradley California Integrated Waste Management Board Carrie Burroughs, California Academy of Sciences Charles H. Tupper http://www.bellsnwhistles.com Clemson University, Dept. of Entomology Don Cotton, Buglogical Control Systems, http://www.buglogical.com Dr. Brad Cox http://www.rutgers.edu Eliot Lee, Virtual Library: Anthropology, Coconino Community College Eric Anderson, University of California, Berkeley Flli Ingegnoli George Philley, Texas Agricultural Extension Service Gillian Teixeira, Trade Secret Gardens (gaillardia photograph) Hawaiian Paradise Trading Co. http://www.aloha-freshflowers.com Harry and Dorret Goodwin http://www.talstar.com/cat Irv Jacob, M.Ag., International Seed Co. J. B., The Exterminator
New Literature For New Crops extension service. Corvallis. 100Or3M-no.838. Kontaxis, DG 1989. Capers A newcrop for california? Small Farm Center, Univ. california, coop. ext., Davis. http://www.hort.purdue.edu/newcrop/proceedings1996/v3-151.html
Extractions: Index Search Home Table of Contents Potter Gates, J. 1996. New literature for new crops. p. 151-154. In: J. Janick (ed.), Progress in new crops. ASHS Press, Alexandria, VA. LIBRARIES, CENTERS, AND SERVICES DATABASES AGRICOLA (AGRICultural OnLine Access) AGRIS International ... NEW CROP MONOGRAPHS 1980-1995 The United States government has long recognized the importance of agriculture in keeping people well-fed, well-clothed, and well-housed, as well as acknowledging the role of science in helping to achieve and sustain those conditions through exploration and research. In the pursuit of new crops, the importance of bibliographic information in the success of such exploration and research cannot be over-emphasized. Since 1862, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), through the National Agricultural Library (NAL), has collected, compiled, and disseminated information relevant to that mission. The National Agricultural Library (NAL), part of the USDA's Agricultural Research Service (ARS), is the largest agricultural library in the world. NAL has 10 subject specific information centers that provide customized services to the agricultural community and others. All of the Centers can be accessed electronically through the NAL gopher and the NAL homepage (see addresses below). The Centers include: Agricultural Trade and Marketing, Alternative Farming Systems, Animal Welfare, Aquaculture, Biotechnology, Food and Nutrition, Plant Genome Database. Rural Technology Transfer, and Water Quality.
Extractions: University of Wyoming Source: Adapted from California Economic Practices Manual (chapter 1). Impact studies that examine the economic effects within a community of development projects such as a new hotel are usually confined to a fiscal analysis of local government costs and revenues. But increasing emphasis on the total environment-social, biological, and business-calls for an appraisal of broader impacts within the community for a wholistic perspective. Economic impact studies need to provide information about the effects on jobs, income, or housing, as well as how a project will affect the community's overall environment. The effects a project has on various groups within a community (i.e. its distribution effects) are often more important than its economic efficiency. An economic impact assessment can become a useful tool for a community to use in working out what is most economically effective considering the goals for family income, distribution of benefits and costs, fiscal impacts, benefits over time, etc. The approach to setting up such a study will depend on the situation, the community, and the analyst's judgment. The study is not the final word on whether a particular choice should be made; it simply presents alternatives and their effects. The purpose of an economic study is to put some practical problems in proper perspective for a public decision-making process. Frequently, decisions must be made with less information than any community would desire.