Now showing items 22-41 of 175

    • Composting and mulching: a guide to managing organic landscape refuse 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; Wade, Gary L. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-24)
      This publication will tell you how to build, maintain a compost pile as well as how to use compost and mulch in the yard and garden.
    • Composting: recycling landscape trimmings 

      Wade, Gary L.; Linvill, David L. (University of Georgia, 2009-12-16)
      Citizens throughout Georgia are recycling newspaper, cans, glass and plastic in an effort to divert these materials from the waste stream. Another important part of waste reduction involves recycling leaves, lawn clippings, ...
    • Conserving water in the vegetable garden 

      Westerfield, Robert R. (University of Georgia, 2009-06-23)
      All vegetables, especially tomatoes, like an even supply of water throughout the growing season, and will often develop problems if their water supply fluctuates. If watering restrictions or bans are imposed, water ...
    • Controlling greenbrier 

      Czarnota, Mark (University of Georgia, 2014-05)
    • Controlling growth in five species of herbaceous foliage plants 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova (University of Georgia, 2008-02-08)
      Plant growth retardants (PGRs) are commonly used in greenhouse production to obtain full and compact plants that are visually desirable to the consumer, as well as easier and less expensive to ship.
    • Controlling poison ivy in the landscape 

      Czarnota, Mark (University of Georgia, 2015-04)
    • Controlling poison ivy in the landscape: Weed wizard 

      Czarnota, Mark A.; Murphy, Tim R. (University of Georgia, 2011-07)
    • Conversion tables, formulas and suggested guidelines for horticultural use 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova; Wade, Gary L.; Garber, Melvin P.; Thomas, Paul A.; Midcap, James T. (University of Georgia, 2009-04-29)
      Pesticide and fertilizer recommendations are often made on a pounds per acre and tons per acre basis. While these may be applicable to field production of many crops, orchardists, nurserymen and greenhouse operators often ...
    • Crape myrtle culture 

      Wade, Gary L.; Williams-Woodward, Jean (University of Georgia, 2009-02-26)
      Crape myrtle is one of the most useful flowering shrubs/trees grown in Georgia. It provides abundant summer color with a minimum of maintenance.
    • Cultural management of commercial pecan orchards 

      Wells, Marvin Leonard; Harrison, Kerry A. (University of Georgia, 2010-01-21)
      In order for a commercial pecan operation to be consistently successful, the goal of the operation should be annual production of a moderate crop of high quality nuts, rather than the production of a high yield in a single ...
    • Cultural management of the bearing peach orchard 

      Taylor, Kathryn C. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      When the peach tree moves into its bearing years a shift in emphasis from exclusive attention to vegetative development for building a tree structure to maintaining a balance enough vegetative growth to promote adequate ...
    • Daylily culture 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova (University of Georgia, 2009-02-24)
      Daylilies are one of the best perennials that can be selected for Georgia gardens. They are easy to grow, provide blooms over a fairly lengthy period, and contribute both line and color in the landscape.
    • Deer-tolerant ornamental plants 

      Wade, Gary L.; Mengak, Michael T. (University of Georgia, 2010-04-27)
      If deer are overabundant in your neighborhood, and deer herd reduction or management is not feasible, a good way to prevent deer browsing in landscapes is to plant ornamental plants that deer do not like to eat.
    • Diagnostics system for crop history and disorders in greenhouses and nurseries 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova; Thomas, Paul A. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      This diagnostic system is designed as a tool to assist growers, Extension specialists and county agents to diagnose problems with ornamental crops. The document consists of six major sections and five appendices. Each ...
    • Digital photography for horticulture professionals, part 1: general photography 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova; Thomas, Paul A. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      This publication series is designed to help you learn the basics of how to compose photos, overcome locations with less than optimal light conditions, and become acquainted with the terminology used in digital photography. ...
    • Digital photography for horticulture professionals, part 2: digital terminology and essential elements of photo-editing 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      In Part I of this publication series, we discussed the basics of taking quality digital images from a photography standpoint, or the image capture. Now we will turn our attention to the terms used in digital imagery. Digital ...
    • Digital photography for horticulture professionals, part 3: digital image applications in crop diagnostics 

      Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova; Thomas, Paul A. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Digital photography can be readily applied in crop diagnostics. In documenting crop damages for example, growers may need to take a series of pictures to better illustrate the specific problem and provide sufficient ...
    • Drip chemigation: injecting fertilizer, acid and chlorine 

      Granberry, Darbie M.; Harrison, Kerry A.; Kelley, William Terry (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Drip irrigation is an important component of vegetable production systems in Georgia. Drip irrigation is more desirable than other irrigation methods for several reasons. Two important advantages are (1) water conservation ...
    • Efficient landscape irrigation systems 

      Seymour, Rose Mary (University of Georgia, 2008-05-07)
      The objective of an efficient irrigation system is to maintain the health of plants.
    • Environmental enhancement with ornamental plants: attracting birds 

      Garber, Melvin P. (University of Georgia, 2009-09-29)
      To attract and maintain a bird population, a habitat should provide (1) food, (2) cover, (3) nesting areas and (4) water. Ornamental trees and shrubs can supply the necessary cover (shelter) and nesting areas.