By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T17:11:28+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Mason bee nests in the orchard of Robert Schreiber at Poysdorf, Austria, pictured during an International Fruit Tree Association tour
By admin|2014-02-25T15:59:49+00:00December 1st, 2009|
“If an apple were to explode like a hand grenade when it reached a stage of ripeness not permitting it
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T16:27:33+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Mike Omeg checks for beneficial insects in goldenrod plants in an insectary alongside a Regina cherry block. He’s watched by
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T17:09:38+00:00December 1st, 2009|
The flood of new apple varieties will continue until the consumer is so confused about the Washington apple identity that
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T17:39:10+00:00December 1st, 2009|
As the new president, John Verbrugge will lead Washington’s Horticultural Association into more involvement with state regulatory issues.
New Hort President
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T16:24:19+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Does attracting natural enemies to an orchard by planting a cover crop translate to better biological control of pests in
By admin|2014-02-25T16:08:02+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Robots harvesting fruit, scientists creating the perfect apple trees in petri dishes, and a fruit industry run by conglomerates were
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T17:03:36+00:00December 1st, 2009|
There are too many new apple varieties, says Polish orchardist Krzysztof Hermanowicz.
New market niches, more emphasis on eating quality, technological
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T17:06:29+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Dr. Steve Fransen points out that the ladino clover had pink root nodules, indicating that it was fixing nitrogen.
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T17:53:19+00:00December 1st, 2009|
“Change is in the wind,” an article in the Good Fruit Grower declared in 1987, which was a year of