TITLE

Now's time for nematode samples

AUTHOR(S)
Hollis, Paul L.
PUB. DATE
November 2004
SOURCE
Southeast Farm Press;11/3/2004, Vol. 31 Issue 25, p13
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This article reports on the ideal time for nematode sampling for Southeast cotton producers. Producers are reminded that harvest is the ideal time for nematode sampling in their fields. According to Bob Kemerait, University of Georgia Extension plant pathologist and Cliff Brewer of the University of Georgia Nematology Lab, populations of parasitic nematodes on cotton will be at their largest numbers at harvest. Specialists say that Growers who wish to identify fields where nematodes are adversely affecting their crop should pull nematode samples prior to mid-December and certainly before the first freeze of the season.
ACCESSION #
15014640

 

Related Articles

  • Inhibit Replanting.  // Cotton Grower;Mar2006, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p51 

    The article focuses on the north Alabama cotton producers to replant some of their crop. There are 126 growers or almost 100 percent in Lawrence, Colbert, Lauderdale, Madision and Limestone counties had to replant some or even most of their last year's crop, this is due high reniform nematode...

  • Five factors influence cropping decisions for upcoming season. Robinson, Elton // Southeast Farm Press;2/17/2010, Vol. 37 Issue 6, p1 

    The article reports on the factors that can influence the decisions of the Southeast and Mid-South cotton producers for the coming cropping season in the U.S. It states that the cotton producers are looking into factors including commodity prices, nematodes and resistant weeds, and crop...

  • Pull the data; then question the results. Kemerait, Bob // Southern Farmer (1541-2008);Dec2011, Vol. 10 Issue 12, p20 

    The article discusses ways on how to manage diseases and nematodes affecting row-crop production in the U.S. The author encourages cotton, peanut, and corn growers to ask state specialists for research data that assess the efficacy and utility of the different treatments for nematodes. He...

  • Picker head narrow-minded, flexible. Robinson, Elton // Southwest Farm Press;8/4/2005, Vol. 32 Issue 16, p25 

    Focuses on the acquisition of the John Deere 9996 cotton picker by the Sneed family, cotton producers in Millington, Tennessee. Specifications of the machinery; Advantages of the equipment; Speed and capacity.

  • GROWERS SHRUG OFF MIGRANT PLIGHT, BUY MACHINE PICKERS.  // Ebony;Apr1950, Vol. 5 Issue 6, p16 

    The article reports on the decision of several cotton growers in the U.S. to acquire mechanical cotton pickers as replacements to several migrant pickers working in different cotton plantations.

  • Winter weather slows Rolling Plains cotton harvest. Burns, Robert // Southwest Farm Press Exclusive Insight;11/26/2013, p7 

    The article reports on the harvest schedule of Rolling Plains cotton farmers with 20 percent of cotton waiting to be harvested and average yield reports of one to three bales per acre.

  • The effect of mechanical harvesting technology on Southern Piedmont cotton production, 1896-1991. Novak, James L.; Traxler, Greg // Agricultural History;Spring95, Vol. 69 Issue 2, p349 

    Discusses a possible economic reason for the adoption of the spindle harvester by Southern Piedmont cotton farmers, once it became practical. The change from hand cotton harvesting to mechanical cotton harvesting; The impact of changing technology.

  • Wait and see is protocol for dryland cotton. Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press Exclusive Insight;10/5/2012, p7 

    The article features Mark Appling, a farmer in Floyd County, Texas, who talks about his experiences of harvesting dryland cotton. According to Appling, only selected fields will be harvested, while others will still be observed. It is noted that majority of farmers in the area had no enough...

  • Pushing cotton with water and fertilizer Keeps yields up for Brazos Valley grower. Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press;2/5/2004, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p1 

    Relates the approach used by E. L. Bradford, a cotton grower in the Lower Rio Grande Valley, Texas. Application of fertilizer; Views on irrigation; Approach to tillage use.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics