By admin|2014-01-22T16:58:10+00:00May 15th, 2010|
A “dream team” of cherry researchers from across the nation is working on a project designed to help assure the
By admin|2014-01-22T17:00:07+00:00May 15th, 2010|
In the late 1990s, Oregon cherry growers began planting pedestrian orchards, utilizing training systems developed in Europe to grow small
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-22T17:01:38+00:00May 15th, 2010|
UC staff member Jorge Osorio Aguilar weighs grapes from a Syrah clonal selection under test for San Joaquin Valley conditions.
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-22T17:10:01+00:00May 15th, 2010|
The European paper wasp looks similar to a yellow jacket, but has a narrower body and longer hind legs.
By admin|2014-01-22T17:11:31+00:00May 15th, 2010|
In the late 1800s, cigar labels were embossed and gilded with gold leaf or bronzing.
The rationale for eye-catching, well-designed fruit
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-22T17:15:00+00:00May 15th, 2010|
The challenge is getting the cherry to separate at the upper abscission zone at the twig.
In the complex world of
By Melissa Hansen|2014-01-22T17:19:37+00:00May 15th, 2010|
Without published research on which grape clones are best suited to Washington State conditions, growers must rely on the experiences
By admin|2014-01-22T17:24:55+00:00May 15th, 2010|
Walking through the Maine Heritage Orchard in Unity, Maine, is like walking through a Noah’s Ark for apples. The orchard,
By admin|2014-01-22T17:26:58+00:00May 15th, 2010|
John Bunker examines an apple at the Sandy River Orchard, Mercer, Maine, with 90-year-old Francis Fenton, owner (in blue).
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-22T17:28:07+00:00May 15th, 2010|
Dr. David Sugar, plant pathologist at Oregon State University, says the nitrogen and calcium levels in the orchard can affect