By Richard Lehnert|2014-07-02T13:57:03+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Steve Hunt, the incoming president of the Michigan State Horticultural Society, grows only one kind of fruit—blueberries—about 110 acres worth.
By Melissa Hansen|2013-11-24T18:31:46+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Mike Omeg reminds growers not to get too hung up on the specifics.
Photo by Geraldine Warner
Oregon State University agricultural economists
By Richard Lehnert|2014-07-02T13:59:53+00:00December 1st, 2012|
The blueberry industry has had a growth curve that growers would love to see for any fruit.
From a relatively minor
By Good Fruit Grower|2013-11-24T18:37:39+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Members of the Borton family currently involved in the business are (left to right): Andy Birley (fourth generation), Katie (Borton)
By Geraldine Warner|2013-11-24T18:22:41+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Cox’s Orange Pippin is a firm, juicy, full-flavored apple with an orange-red skin and cream-colored flesh.
Photo by Jacqueline King, WSU
By Richard Lehnert|2013-11-24T18:27:12+00:00December 1st, 2012|
The light brown apple moth is about a quarter of an inch long.
PHOTO BY R. ANSON EAGLIN, USDA APHIS
By Melissa Hansen|2013-11-11T12:54:39+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Several new studies that look at the enterprise budgets of standard and high-density sweet cherry orchards and the economics of
By admin|2013-11-11T13:39:37+00:00December 1st, 2012|
As a tree fruit grower in Washington State, you are involved in a risky business. Some years the dice roll
By Richard Lehnert|2013-11-24T18:39:52+00:00December 1st, 2012|
Cravo roof in a closed position.
PHOTO COURTESY OF CRAVO
New protected orchard structures were installed last spring at Michigan State University’s
By Melissa Hansen|2013-11-11T12:59:01+00:00December 1st, 2012|
The high-density orchard establishment study and the enterprise budgets are designed to work with AgProfit, a computer software program developed