By admin|2014-01-22T14:03:23+00:00July 1st, 2010|
A row of New York 1 apples nears maturity.
Cornell University has had an apple breeding program for about 110 years,
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-22T14:05:01+00:00July 1st, 2010|
New York 1 is a Honeycrisp offspring without many of its flaws, and New York growers indicate they want to
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-22T14:11:24+00:00July 1st, 2010|
About 130 Washington growers are evaluating WSU’s first apple, WA 2, in their orchards.
Soon, Washington State growers are going to
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-22T14:10:25+00:00July 1st, 2010|
Organic tree fruit growers in the Pacific Northwest are concerned that the National Organic Standards Board might drop its approval
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-22T13:21:46+00:00July 1st, 2010|
Nothing adds spice to a horticulture meeting like a discussion of new, upcoming, promising apple varieties.
Some growers—those depending on commercial
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-22T13:25:11+00:00July 1st, 2010|
Rosa Lynn is a chance seedling discovered on Washington’s Royal Slope. The fruit stores well.
If you discover an exciting new
By admin|2014-01-22T13:26:09+00:00July 1st, 2010|
Early Robin has the potential of meeting the demand for an early harvest Rainier-type cherry.
Twenty years ago, fresh cherry producers
By admin|2014-01-22T13:29:41+00:00July 1st, 2010|
The continued availability of agricultural chemicals used to protect crops from harmful pests and diseases is jeopardized from many angles.
By admin|2014-01-22T13:34:17+00:00July 1st, 2010|
A recent study shows how successful the Market Access Program and the Foreign Market Development programs are and can be.
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-22T13:35:38+00:00July 1st, 2010|
The dimpling on these wine grapes is from dehydration, which can occur during extended hang time on the vine. Research