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118 results found for Commercial Plant Disease
Tim Brenneman, a plant pathologist with the University of Georgia Tifton Campus, discusses nematode damage on peanuts during the Georgia Peanut Tour on Wednesday at the Gibbs Farm in Tifton. CAES News
Georgia Peanut Tour
One of Georgia’s top agricultural commodities was showcased this week as part of an annual peanut tour throughout south Georgia.
Guy Collins, an Extension cotton agronomist with the University of Georgia-Tifton campus, talks about cotton to producers and consultants at the Southeast Georgia Research and Education Center Field Day in Midville on Aug. 14. CAES News
UGA Field Day
Cotton and peanut research will be showcased on the University of Georgia Tifton Campus on Wednesday, Sept. 11.
There were almost 800,000 acres of peanuts grown in Georgia in 2015. CAES News
Georgia Peanut Tour
One of Georgia’s top agricultural commodities will be highlighted during its annual tour in September.
Guy Collins, an Extension cotton agronomist with the University of Georgia-Tifton campus, talks about cotton to producers and consultants at the Southeast Georgia Research and Education Center Field Day in Midville on Aug. 14. CAES News
Midville field day
University of Georgia revealed its latest research on cotton, soybeans, corn and other southeast Georgia crops at the annual Southeast Georgia Research and Education Center Field Day held in Midville Aug. 14.
Spring is right around the corner, and so are spring flowers, summer vegetables and all the gardening these seasons bring. CAES News
Powdery mildew
If the dogwood trees in your landscape are shedding their leaves, they may be suffering the side affects of powdery mildew.
Here is a look at pinkeye in cattle in stage one. CAES News
Pinkeye hurting cattle
Back to school means more potential outbreaks for pink eye, a bacterial disease also called conjunctivitis. Thanks to increased rainfall this summer, pinkeye is also affecting the cattle industry.
Mobile applications are a way for farmers to identify unwanted pests in their fields. CAES News
Smart phone apps
Is there an unwanted insect or plant on your farm or in your garden that you don’t recognize? The University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences has an app for that.
A cucumber vine grows in a backyard garden in Butts County, Ga. CAES News
Perfect for diseases
Summer is a great time for fresh local produce, but Georgia summers can present many challenges for gardeners trying to keep crops healthy and alive. This is especially true for tomatoes and cucurbits.
Target spot on cotton CAES News
Soggy fields
Rain may be a good thing, but too much of a good thing can become a problem for Georgia farmers.