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
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T17:47:33+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Tree fruit packers believe that future technology will improve labor efficiencies while improving fruit quality
New technology will touch all areas
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T16:20:23+00:00December 1st, 2009|
As the Pacific Northwest sweet cherry industry moves toward larger crops in the future, it will take the industry working
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T16:44:05+00:00December 1st, 2009|
A new interest in clones and lesser-known varieties will drive vineyard plantings in Washington State in the next ten years,
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T16:34:39+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Laura Mrachek works to make a difference in the tree fruit industry.
Laura Mrachek, retiring president of the Washington State Horticultural
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T17:29:44+00:00December 1st, 2009|
These finished nursery trees will soon be harvested and prepared for later planting by growers.
With the proliferation of new tree
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T16:55:55+00:00December 1st, 2009|
One area of research that John Verbrugge thinks has been overlooked is field sorting of culls.
Verbrugge, new president of the
By Geraldine Warner|2014-02-25T17:51:18+00:00December 1st, 2009|
Jobs in the tree fruit industry aren’t limited to the obvious ones of picking or packing fruit. That’s the message
By Melissa Hansen|2014-02-25T17:07:38+00:00December 1st, 2009|
When it comes to new varieties, John Rice predicts that in the next decade, most retailers will offer five main