Now showing items 120-139 of 175

    • Managing a water-wise landscape 

      Westerfield, Robert R.; Wade, Gary L. (University of Georgia, 2009-09-14)
      Water-wise landscapes not only save water, they save time by requiring less routine care than most traditional landscapes. This publication offers guidelines to help you achieve these goals and conserve water when managing ...
    • Managing organic refuse: options for Green Industry professionals 

      Wade, Gary L. (University of Georgia, 2009-12-16)
      This publication explains some of the options available to Green Industry professionals for dealing with these organic materials.
    • Minor fruits and nuts in Georgia 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Crocker, Thomas F.; Bertrand, Paul F.; Horton, Dan L. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-24)
      Many types of fruits and nuts can be grown in Georgia due to our mild climate. This publication provides an outline of the culture and management of the exotic and uncommon fruits and nuts that can be grown in Georgia.
    • Mouse ear of pecan 

      Wells, Marvin Leonard (University of Georgia, 2009-05-05)
      Mouse ear of pecan is a growth abnormality resulting from a deficiency of nickel in the pecan tree. Only recently, the discovery was made that mouse ear indicates a severe nickel deficiency. The disorder occurs most ...
    • Mulching vegetables 

      Westerfield, Robert R. (University of Georgia, 2010-02-24)
      Mulch should be easily obtained, inexpensive and simple to apply, although availability and cost vary from region to region. You can usually find mulching materials in your own yard, at garden centers or from tree-service ...
    • Native plants for Georgia part I: trees, shrubs and woody vines 

      Wade, Gary L.; Nash, Elaine; McDowell, Ed; Beckham, Brenda; Crisafulli, Sharlys (University of Georgia, 2008-08-11)
      This publication focuses on native trees, shrubs and woody vines for Georgia. It is not our intent to describe all native species — just those available in the nursery trade and those that the authors feel have potential ...
    • Native plants for Georgia part II: ferns 

      Wade, Gary L.; Nash, Elaine; McDowell, Ed; Goforth, Tom; Beckham, Brenda; Crisafulli, Sharlys (University of Georgia, 2009-09-14)
      There are about 12,000 species of ferns in the world today. Most are found in the tropics. Currently, Georgia is home to 36 genera, 119 species and 12 hybrid ferns. The list is constantly expanding as new plants are found. ...
    • New trial tropical container gardens 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova (University of Georgia, 2009-12-15)
      With increased urbanization, container gardens continue to enjoy popularity and brighten up patios and balconies. For many reasons, tropical plants have become a staple in container gardens traditionally filled with ...
    • Nutritional, environmental, and cultural disorders of pecan 

      Wells, Marvin Leonard (University of Georgia, 2010-09-17)
      Although many problems regarding pecan production result from pest or disease pressure, the crop may also be adversely affected by nutritional imbalances, nutrient deficiencies, or environmentally induced disorders. These ...
    • Okra: commercial vegetable production 

      Colditz, Paul; Granberry, Darbie M.; Vavrina, Charles (University of Georgia, 2009-02-24)
      Okra is grown in every county in Georgia. Okra can be a profitable crop when recommended production practices are followed.
    • Onion production guide 

      ; Harrison, Kerry A.; Sumner, Paul E.; Langston, David B.; Sparks, Alton N.; Riley, David G.; Culpepper, Stanley; Hurst, William C.; Fonsah, Esendugue Greg (University of Georgia, 2008-03-13)
      This publication represents the latest information available on the production of short-day onions in South Georgia.
    • Organic Vidalia onion production 

      Boyhan, George E. (University of Georgia, 2010-03-18)
      This publication discusses organic Vidalia onion production in Georgia, from site selection and harvesting to certification.
    • Pampas grass 

      Wade, Gary L. (University of Georgia, 2009-12-16)
      Pampas grass, Cortaderia selloana, is a large perennial grass native to Brazil, Argentina and Chile. Mature plants can reach 10 feet tall and 6 feet wide. In late summer, silvery-white plumes rise several feet above the ...
    • Peach orchard establishment and young tree care 

      Taylor, Kathryn C. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Essential to successful peach tree culture is selection of a location that provides adequate sunlight, cold air drainage and water drainage.
    • Pecan trees for the home or backyard orchard 

      Wells, Marvin Leonard; Hudson, William G., III; Brock, Jason H. (University of Georgia, 2008-10-31)
      Pecan trees are commonly found surrounding both urban and rural dwellings throughout Georgia. They can enhance the environment and provide additional income from the sale of nuts. This publication contains comprehensive ...
    • Pecan varieties for Georgia orchards 

      Wells, Marvin Leonard; Conner, Patrick J. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      The most fundamental step in pecan production is the selection of varieties or cultivars to be planted in the orchard. Planting the wrong pecan variety can be a costly mistake, resulting in considerable expense.
    • Plums for Georgia home gardens 

      Taylor, Kathryn C. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Plums are not only popular for cooking and jam making, they’re enjoyed fresh as well. The sweeter varieties are among the more delicious dessert fruits.
    • Poisonous plants in the landscape 

      Westerfield, Robert R.; Wade, Gary L. (University of Georgia, 2009-05-15)
      The purpose of this publication is to familiarize you with some of the common landscape plants known to have poisonous properties when ingested.
    • Pole beans: commercial vegetable production 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; Granberry, Darbie M. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-24)
      Pole beans can be grown anywhere in Georgia. However, commercial production is concentrated in the lower coastal plain of southwest Georgia and in the mountain area of northeast Georgia.
    • Pollination of vegetable crops 

      Westerfield, Robert R. (University of Georgia, 2000-07-01)
      Plants develop seeds through a process called pollination. Pollination is the transfer of pollen from the stamen (male flower part) to the pistil (female flower part).