By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-10T14:34:47+00:00June 1st, 2011|
The late private fruit breeder Fred Anderson, known as father of the modern-day nectarine, is credited with the development of
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T15:06:11+00:00June 1st, 2011|
Fruit fan Sam Kirby, now 18, was about three when Peter Marbach photographed him. It’s taken a while, but Sam
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-10T14:17:55+00:00June 1st, 2011|
Being able to predict the cold hardiness of grapes could help growers know how to respond when severe freezes occur.
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T15:08:37+00:00June 1st, 2011|
As well as growing fresh apples, Jack Feil grows cider apples, including Hewes Crab, a variety that originated in Virginia
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-10T14:52:33+00:00June 1st, 2011|
Wescott Agri Products
Right from the get-go, Fred Wescott thought Honeycrisp would be a new force in the apple market. And
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-10T14:48:45+00:00June 1st, 2011|
A colorful sampling of interspecific plum selections bred by Glen Bradford of BQ Genetics.
When modern varieties of plums crossed
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T14:56:23+00:00June 1st, 2011|
The McDougall & Sons housing camps are made up of manufactured units for 12 people. This camp at Quincy, Washington,
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-10T14:32:18+00:00June 1st, 2011|
For more than a century, the freestone peach market in the eastern United States was dominated by two varieties. First
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-10T14:42:32+00:00June 1st, 2011|
WA 2, the first release of Washington State University’s apple breeding program, is a blushed, orange-red apple.
The Washington Tree
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-10T14:38:30+00:00June 1st, 2011|
Those new apples from New York are being prepared to come to market, with the first expected in quantity in