By admin|2013-11-24T18:38:40+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Everyone has a favorite apple variety but what makes it so? How do Washington State University’s new apple varieties WA
By admin|2013-11-24T18:27:51+00:00March 15th, 2013|
A sterilized carabid beetle before gut dissection.
Angela Gadino, WSU
Do you ever wonder what those earwigs, spiders, and other ground-dwelling predators
By admin|2013-11-24T18:19:15+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Left: D’Anjou tree sprayed at two weeks after bloom with 80 ppm ReTain relative to an untreated control. Right: Untreated
By Richard Lehnert|2013-11-24T18:40:41+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Inspect the bees you receive. A strong hive should have enough adult bees to cover eight to ten frames.
By Melissa Hansen|2013-11-24T18:34:39+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Washington State University viticulture extension specialist Dr. Michelle Moyer suggests growers consider the following when developing a disease management program:
By Richard Lehnert|2013-11-24T18:23:50+00:00March 15th, 2013|
PHOTO COURTESY OF MARY ANN FRAZIER
Cornell University has a new publication called Wild Pollinators of Eastern Apple Orchards and How
By Richard Lehnert|2014-07-02T12:56:23+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Five specific objectives for the Integrated Crop Pollination project are:
Identify economically valuable pollinators and the factors affecting their abundance.
By Richard Lehnert|2013-11-24T18:36:35+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Apple scab is a serious problem in humid climates, and McIntosh is very susceptible. Lesions occur on both leaves and
By Richard Lehnert|2014-07-02T12:54:52+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Honeybees have probably the largest and most loyal following of any insects in the animal kingdom. Honey is considered the
By Geraldine Warner|2015-02-26T08:20:05+00:00March 15th, 2013|
Bob Meyer, an apple grower in Toppenish, Washington, is one of the first in the state to produce Washington State