By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-10T12:04:23+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Many growers have children in school and have been frustrated that their taxes have been paying for apples from competitors
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T11:41:47+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Oregon State University Extension educator Lynn Long (right) asks partners Steve Agidius (left) and John Morton about the benefits of
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T11:43:43+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Scientists at Washington State University have filed a patent application for a product that could be applied preharvest to pears
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-10T11:39:39+00:00August 1st, 2011|
After 30 years breeding peaches for the South—15 in the Prince series alone—W.R. (Dick) Okie retired this year. He is
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T11:19:27+00:00August 1st, 2011|
The Pear Bureau Northwest is planning a study to find out how well consumers like pears that have been treated
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-10T11:26:31+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Jeff Sample has more than 70 grape selections of clones and varieties in his Terroir Nouveaux Nurseries in Sunnyside, Washington.
By admin|2014-01-10T11:50:47+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Dawson Moore loves apples.
Dawson Moore, pictured on his first birthday last fall, just couldn’t wait until the day when
By admin|2014-01-10T11:23:20+00:00August 1st, 2011|
The top tree fruit industry in the nation requires and deserves one of the nation’s elite research and education programs.
By Richard Lehnert|2014-03-26T17:18:14+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Purdue University graduate student Santosh Soparawalla, left, and postdoctoral researcher Fatkhulla Tadjimukhamedov demonstrate a miniature mass spectrometer used
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T11:55:11+00:00August 1st, 2011|
Tall spindle plantings produce high early yields and are simple to train and prune.
There are numerous ways to grow apple