By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-16T15:11:33+00:00February 1st, 2011|
A research and demonstration orchard near Ferrara, Italy, is a horticulturist’s dream—a 25-acre plot to study rootstocks, varieties, and training
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-16T14:43:51+00:00February 1st, 2011|
The young vines in grow tubes are replants due to disease-contaminated plant material.
When Tedd Wildman began planting lesser-known red wine
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-16T15:15:53+00:00February 1st, 2011|
An example of a field-grafted vine.
Reasons to redevelop a vineyard vary—the vines may be the wrong variety, riddled with disease,
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-16T14:59:58+00:00February 1st, 2011|
Laimburg Research Center’s Daniele Bona, left, shows the differences between high and low elevation in their variety trials.
Golden Delicious is
By admin|2014-01-16T14:48:09+00:00February 1st, 2011|
At this year’s Washington Association of Wine Grape Growers’s annual meeting, we have a special session called “Getting Paid: Tools
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-16T14:53:31+00:00February 1st, 2011|
A typical Riesling vineyard in Germany’s Mosel region. Some of the steepest vineyards in the world are found in Germany.
By admin|2014-01-16T14:45:48+00:00February 1st, 2011|
Michelle Moyer, the new viticultural extension specialist for Washington State, visits vineyards in Oppenheim, Germany.
New viticultural specialist hired
Michelle Moyer had
By admin|2014-01-16T15:13:22+00:00February 1st, 2011|
Dear Good Fruit Grower:
Many thanks for running the article on my Running Fruit Ladders project, “Large Art For Small
By Melissa Hansen|2011-02-01T00:00:00+00:00February 1st, 2011|
Naming a winery after your wife can earn a husband plenty of brownie points, but it also keeps her vested
By Melissa Hansen|2014-08-19T12:09:51+00:00February 1st, 2011|
After years of sitting on a tractor to knock down vineyard weeds with an old grape hoe, only doing about