November 2006 Issue

What is Washington’s competitive advantage?

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Labor will become less of a competitive factor because all regions are experiencing shortages, says Ed Kershaw of

Stemilt promotes Concorde

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Despite hail damage in the Wenatchee, Washington, district, Stemilt Growers is packing and marketing its largest pear crop ever of

Retailers want a range of apple varieties

By |November 1st, 2006|

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There’s a limit to the number of apple varieties retailers will carry, says Roger Pepperl. Washington

New biodiesel plants planned

By |November 1st, 2006|

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The biodiesel market is poised to expand dramatically in Washington State. Natural Selections Farms in Sunnyside, in the lower Yakima

Oneonta earns top trader award

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Oneonta/Starr Ranch Growers of Wenatchee, Washington, has received the World Trade Club’s 2006 Governor’s Trader of the Year Award.

Quality is Washington’s niche

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Scott Marboe (left) and Steve Reinholt with the World Trade Club’s 2006 Trader of the Year Award that

WSU purchases larger orchard

By |November 1st, 2006|

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When WSU established its Tree Fruit Research and Extension Center in Wenatchee almost 60 years ago, it was

Apples with Logos

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Yakima orchardist Randy Valicoff was at home watching Washington State University and the University of

Club cherries

By |November 1st, 2006|

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The Glen Red variety, one of three varieties developed and patented by Bradford Genetics, will be grown under

Key apple customers

By |November 1st, 2006|

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Mothers play a critical role as the key decision-maker in purchasing food for themselves and their families. Mothers between the

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