By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-14T16:43:32+00:00March 15th, 2011|
Researchers, with the help of electron scanning microscopes, can view cherry reproductive organs, like this stigma of a Sweetheart cherry.
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T16:44:27+00:00March 15th, 2011|
Remebee is easily administered—mixed into heavy bee syrup and fed in one feeding of one pint. Some beekeepers are trying
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T16:42:03+00:00March 15th, 2011|
The purple spotted knapweed flower is attractive to bees and a good nectar producer: However, once it gains a foothold,
By admin|2014-01-14T15:21:46+00:00March 15th, 2011|
Allan Baugher wins Maryland hort award
The Maryland State Horticultural Society gave Allan Baugher of Westminster, Maryland, its Harry Black Distinguished
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-14T16:43:46+00:00March 15th, 2011|
The strength of a bee colony is important, but it is difficult to assess without looking inside.
Bees are critical for
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-14T16:29:03+00:00March 15th, 2011|
The salvation to lagging wine sales of Syrah may be in Washington State owning the variety as it now does
By admin|2014-01-14T15:17:30+00:00March 15th, 2011|
While the researchers have pronounced the Darwin string thinner “good to go,” it’s not considered perfect—not by the Canadian company
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-14T14:28:19+00:00March 15th, 2011|
The lack of consumer interest in Syrah wines is of keen interest to Washington’s wine industry. Some industry officials estimate
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T15:39:12+00:00March 15th, 2011|
Darwin used on perpendicular vee peach orchard in California (Family Tree Farms).
Researchers who studied the Darwin string thinner found it
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T15:02:55+00:00March 15th, 2011|
Rodney Klenk explains his production system, with support from Wally Heuser (right), his long-time advisor.
Rodney Klenk credits much of the