Published on 12/21/07
2007 in review: Georgia FACES news highlights
By Brad Haire for CAES News
Brad Haire is the former news editor with the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.
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Parents, it's time for a plan: Operation Candy Ration Posted on 10/19/18 by Sage Barnard
When it comes to Halloween treats, self-restraint from your child and yourself can be tricky, but it may be necessary.
This Halloween season make room for Georgia's bats Posted on 10/19/18 by Sage Barnard
Bats may have a reputation for being spooky, but UGA researchers say a world without bats would be absolutely terrifying.
Important agriculture disaster assistance meeting to be held at UGA-Tifton Posted on 10/19/18 by Clint Thompson
All farmers with crops and commodities affected by Hurricane Michael are invited to attend an agriculture disaster assistance information session to be held at the University of Georgia Tifton Campus Conference Center at 2 p.m. Monday, October 22.
Georgia peanuts infrastructure significantly impacted by Hurricane Michael Posted on 10/19/18 by Clint Thompson
Georgia peanut farmers, still reeling from the effects of Hurricane Michael on October 10-11, are facing uncertainty about when and where to unload their crop after harvest, says University of Georgia Cooperative Extension peanut agronomist Scott Monfort.
Hurricane Michael impacts 'promising' cotton crop Posted on 10/18/18 by Clint Thompson
What was an extremely promising Georgia cotton crop was devastated when Hurricane Michael ravaged south Georgia Oct. 10-11. According to Jared Whitaker, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension cotton agronomist, the prospects of 1,500 to 1,800 pounds of dryland cotton for some producers were reduced, resulting in 80 to 90 percent losses in some fields.
Georgia farmers face $3 billion in losses from Hurricane Michael Posted on 10/18/18 by Sharon Dowdy
Hurricane Michael blew across southwest Georgia on Oct. 10, causing at least $3 billion in losses to the state’s agriculture industry, according to early estimates from University of Georgia Cooperative Extension agricultural economists and Extension agents.