Untitled Document Bat Problems (Pennsylvania coop. ext.) House Bat Management ( U.S. Fish and Wildlife service) of Ornamentals to Deer Damage( maryland coop. ext.) DeerResistant Ornamental Plants 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 : F F4 Fact sheet coop. ext. Serv. Fact sheet - cooperative extension service, University of maryland 275.29 M36FA Univ Nev-Reno Nev coop ext* Fact sheet - College of Agriculture http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji95/abrtif.htm
Abbreviated Titles 1996 : F Fact sheet coop. ext. Serv. Fact sheet - cooperative extension service, University of maryland. NAL call no Univ Ill Dep Agric Econ coop ext Serv* Farm economics facts and opinions http://www.nal.usda.gov/indexing/lji96/abrtif.htm
Extractions: Most successful schoolyard habitat programs have strong support from citizens, businesses, organizations and government agencies. Community support comes in many forms including funding, technical help, equipment, expert labor, materials and more. This list provides ideas of where to ask for help in your community. The links page provides several additional agency and organization contacts. Businesses. Local businesses have been very supportive of habitat/outdoor projects. A few examples of businesses that have helped schools with these projects include: Construction contractors (Excavation contractors can be especially helpful with wetland projects), environmental consultants, food establishments, hardware stores and home centers, landscape contractors, landscape architects, nurseries and others.
Extractions: PMEP Home Page Pesticide Active Ingredient Information Fungicides and Nematicides Acetic acid to Etridiazole ... copper-hydroxide (Kocide) copper-hydroxide (Kocide) Chemical Profile 1/85 copper-hydroxide (Kocide) Chemical Profile 1/85 To Top For more information relative to pesticides and their use, please contact the PMEP staff at:
Extractions: PMEP Home Page Pesticide Active Ingredient Information Fungicides and Nematicides TCMTB (Busan) to zoxamide ... thiabendazole (Arbotect, Mertect) thiabendazole (Arbotect, Mertect) Chemical Profile 2/85 thiabendazole (Arbotect, Mertect) Chemical Profile 2/85 To Top For more information relative to pesticides and their use, please contact the PMEP staff at:
Extractions: Index Search Home Table of Contents Lamberts, M. 1993. New horticultural crops for the southeastern United States. p. 82-92. In: J. Janick and J.E. Simon (eds.), New crops. Wiley, New York. FRUIT CROPS Alabama Florida Georgia ... Table 3 There are many reasons for the upsurge in interest in new horticultural crops. One industry expert (Cook 1990) reported that during the period between 1978 and 1989, consumption of fresh produce in the United States expanded 23%. The retail produce industry is now worth $32 billion. While the aging of American consumers also is a factor which can lead to overall reduced food purchases, it also has the potential for proportional increases in fresh fruit and vegetable consumption. Americans between the ages of 55 and 64 consume 39% more fresh fruit and 34% more fresh vegetables than the national average. As consumers move into their peak income-earning years, they purchase more high-value products and look for greater diversity. According to Manning (1990), the American produce industry has been riding the crest of a powerful demographic wave which will flatten by the year 2000. Manning predicts that although the nutritional appeal of fresh fruits and vegetables will continue, health options for consumers will increase; growers will need to create more demand and retailers will need to be convinced that consumers will pay more for produce before raising wholesale prices.
Maryland Cooperative Extension Directory. Calendar. Español. Unbiased, researchbased information from maryland Cooperative Extension. About MCE. Local/Regional Offices. Academic Extension Programs. Publications. Seminars. Legislative Information. MCE Intranet. The Cicadas are Coming! Commodity Marketing. maryland Forages Program. Nutrient Management for maryland 4-H Shooting Sports Instructor Training http://www.agnr.umd.edu/CES
Home And Garden Information Center garden tips and information, IPM, home horticulture, email questions, free fact sheets, master gardener program. tollfree from maryland only) From outside maryland call 410-531-1757. http://www.agnr.umd.edu/users/hgic
Cantaloupe And Specialty Melons recommended by the University of Georgia Cooperative Extension service. Chemical weed control recommendations for http://www.ces.uga.edu/pubcd/b1179.htm
Extractions: Contents Cantaloupe and Specialty Melons PREFACE This publication was compiled to meet the growing cantaloupe industry in Georgia. Its 10 chapters represent the latest information available on successful cantaloupe and specialty melon production. This publication is the compilation of information through the Georgia Vegetable Team, a cross-discipline commodity group within the University of Georgia. Thanks are extended to all the contributors and reviewers for their efforts in putting this publication together. CULTURE George E. Boyhan, W. Terry Kelley, Darbie M. Granberry Description Cantaloupe and specialty melons are members of the cucurbit (Cucurbitaceae) family, which also includes several warm season vegetables such as watermelon, squash and cucumber. Cantaloupes and specialty melons grow as prostrate vines with andromonecious flowering, both perfect (with male and female flower parts) and imperfect (male flowers). The scientific name for cantaloupes (muskmelons) and specialty melons is Cucumis melo . This species is subdivided into seven botanical variants: cantaloupensis, reticulatous, inodorous, flexuosus, conomon, chito and dudaim. Only two of the seven variants have significant commercial importance in the United States. These are the reticulatous and inodorous variants.