Citations with the tag: CROP rotation

Results 1 - 50

  • Rotation gets to the root of the problem.
    Long, Cheryl // Organic Gardening (08973792); Nov96, Vol. 43 Issue 8, p15 

    Focuses on the benefits of crop rotation. Crop rotation as solution to root knot nematodes; Different rotation sequences for carrots.

  • Crop rotations can be worth the gardener's effort.
    Long, Cheryl // Countryside & Small Stock Journal; Sep/Oct95, Vol. 79 Issue 5, p30 

    Presents tips on crop rotation for gardeners. Functions of crop rotation; Three groups for crops.

    Long, Cheryl // Odyssey; Mar2009, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p6 

    The article presents information on an experiment on cotton started in 1896 by Professor J.F. Duggar of Auburn University in Alabama to study the long-term benefits of crop rotation, which is now the oldest cotton experiment in the world, and is continuing till now.

  • The effect of farming practices on reducing excess nitrogen fertilizer use
    Uri, N. D.; Huang, W.-Y. // Water, Air & Soil Pollution; Sep1994, Vol. 77 Issue 1/2, p79 

    No abstract available.

  • Foxhollow Farm looks to the past to build a bright future.
    Uri, N. D.; Huang, W.-Y. // Natural Foods Merchandiser; Dec2012, Vol. 33 Issue 12, p26 

    The article focuses on Foxhollow Farm, in which generations want to manage the 1,300-acre farm outside Louisville, Kentucky and to return the soil to what three-crop rotation farming had depleted.

  • Crop rotation is far more common than continuous planting.
    Uri, N. D.; Huang, W.-Y. // Farm Industry News Exclusive Insight; 4/15/2013, p4 

    The article presents a chart published in the March 2013 Amber Waves which indicates that crop rotation is more common than continuous planting in U.S. farm production, while cover crops remain rare.

    Uri, N. D.; Huang, W.-Y. // Texas Gardener; Jul/Aug2013, Vol. 32 Issue 5, p50 

    The article presents questions and answers related to gardening which include crop rotation practice, solutions for bugs and stink bugs, and the name of a plant with yellow flowers.

    Singh, Arshdeep; Dhaliwal, I. S.; Dixit, Anoop // Indian Journal of Agricultural Research; Mar2011, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p21 

    Paddy-wheat is major crop rotation of Punjab and mostly combines are used for harvesting these two crops. The end use of paddy straw is not yet wide spread either on farm or in industrial sector. Thus straw management in combine harvested paddy fields is a major problem in paddywheat rotation....

  • Cotton, wheat rotation keep Texas farm operations viable.
    Schoonover, Vic // Southwest Farm Press; 5/20/2010, Vol. 37 Issue 13, p8 

    The article focuses on the farm operation of cotton and wheat in Texas with the use of 50/50 rotation system which leads to the growth of cotton crop.

  • Tillage effects on peanuts are minimal; rotation crucial.
    Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press; 5/20/2010, Vol. 37 Issue 13, p24 

    The article reports on the effects of tillage and crop rotation on peanut production in Oklahoma.

  • Disease Identification Quiz.
    Smith, Ron // Potato Country; May2011, Vol. 27 Issue 4, p23 

    A quiz concerning crop rotation practice for potatoes, onions, mint, alfalfa, and watermelon is presented.

  • Consistent and cheaper crops favour farmers.
    Smith, Ron // Farmers Weekly; 12/27/2002, Vol. 137 Issue 26, p36 

    Focuses on the benefits of consistent and low-cost spring variety crops for British farmers. Information on the plan of farmers to include spring field barley in crop rotation; Views of farmer David Ford on the importance of soil fertility; Advantages of growing barley.

  • Foxtail millet for the Central Plains.
    Senft, Dennis // Agricultural Research; Jan1998, Vol. 46 Issue 1, p22 

    Focuses on the discovery of enough moisture on the central Great Plains for a crop rotation that includes foxtail millet, along with wheat. Annual precipitation of the area; Reason for planting foxtail millet; Dry matter per acre being produced by Golden German, one variety of foxtail millet.

  • A bountiful harvest of knowledge.
    Smithson, Julie Kay // Southwest Farm Press; 11/6/2008, Vol. 35 Issue 21, p5 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Rotation options offer opportunities," by Ron Smith in the October 2, 2008 issue.

  • CROPS DIGITAL offers you advice for spring cropping.
    Smithson, Julie Kay // Crops; 12/10/2011, Vol. 12 Issue 8, p20 

    The article focuses on the key spring cropping options for rotation, including linseed, and malting barley.

  • Cotton boosts Oklahoma corn and wheat rotation.
    Stalcup, Larry // Southwest Farm Press; 10/4/2012, Vol. 39 Issue 19, p15 

    The article presents information on the role played by cotton in boosting the productivity of corn and wheat and highlights its use in crop rotation in Oklahoma.

  • Focus shifts to soybeans.
    VOGT, WILLIE // Ohio Farmer; Dec2012, Vol. 308 Issue 12, p40 

    The article focuses on the use of high yield methods and crop rotation for boosting the production of soybean which has always been considered as secondary crops. INSET: Key Points.

  • PFI needs more cooperators.
    VOGT, WILLIE // Wallaces Farmer; Feb2013, Vol. 138 Issue 2, p32 

    The article reports on the recruitment of Practical Farmer's of Iowa of farmers on the third crop rotation project to measure the potential nitrogen saving when transitioning from three year crop rotation.

  • Grow better soybeans with these 6 tips.
    FLINT, JOSH // Prairie Farmer; Apr2013, Vol. 185 Issue 4, p24 

    The article shares tips for growing better soybeans, including lengthening the period of crop rotation, not stressing over planting date, and pushing against the upper limit of seeding rate.

  • Getting ready for winter canola.
    FLINT, JOSH // High Plains Journal; 9/2/2013, Vol. 131 Issue 35, p6B 

    The article offers information on winter canola, yellow flowering plant, which can be seen in spring time in Kansas and is a rotational crop with winter wheat as it can draw water and nutrients up to the surface from deep down the soil where wheat roots can't reach.

  • Optimistic, ready for spring planting.
    Le Blanc, Greg; Sandager, Ian; Smith, Rick // Farmer; May2014, Vol. 132 Issue 5, p6 

    The article focuses on optimism and readiness among farmers in Minnesota for planting of crops during the spring season, and presents views of several farmers from across Minnesota on topics including crop rotation, corn varieties, application of fertilizers.

  • Science into practice how crop rotations affect carrot cavity spot.
    Le Blanc, Greg; Sandager, Ian; Smith, Rick // Horticulture Week; 8/27/2010, p36 

    The article focuses on the effects of crop rotations on carrot cavity spot in Norway.

  • Experts claim rigid crop rotation schedules can threaten business' viability.
    Le Blanc, Greg; Sandager, Ian; Smith, Rick // Horticulture Week; 6/18/2010, p30 

    The article reports that farmers should not follow specific and rigid rules related to crop rotation as it can harm business viability.

  • Effects of soil-applied AC263,222 on crops rotated with soybean (Glycine max)
    Shaw, David R.; Wixson, Marshall B. // Weed Technology; Apr/Jun1992, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p276 

    No abstract available.

  • Sulfonylurea herbicide effects on following crops
    Moyer, Jim R. // Weed Technology; Apr/Jun1995, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p373 

    No abstract available.

  • Profit with healthier soil.
    NANDA, DAVE // American Agriculturist (0161-8237); Mar2014, Vol. 211 Issue 3, p14 

    The article focuses on various agriculture practices that limit soil compaction and add organic matter to the soil and thus makes the soil healthier and supports more productive crops and also offers several benefits of crop rotation. INSET: 9 reasons for rotating crops.

  • Wheat freeze damage provides opportunity to rotate to cotton.
    Stotts, Donald // Southwest Farm Press; 5/2/2013, Vol. 40 Issue 12, p16 

    The article focuses on Wheat growers in Oklahoma State which has witnessed late freezing thus, resulting in crop damage, recovery fro which has been suggested by rotating their failed wheat acres into cotton.

  • Researches Regarding the Crop Rotation and Irrigation Influence on Gluten Content of the Wheat Grain in the CriÅŸurilor Plain Conditions.
    Stotts, Donald // Bulletin of the University of Agricultural Sciences & Veterinary; 2009, Vol. 66 Issue 2, p532 

    An abstract of the article "Researches Regarding the Crop Rotation and Irrigation Influence on Gluten Content of the Wheat Grain in the Crişurilor Plain Conditions," by Ileana Ardelean, Cornel Domuţa, Gheorghe Bandici, Maria Şandor, Ioana Borza and Christian Domuţa. is presented.

  • Lessons from 2014 growing season.
    NANDA, DAVE // American Agriculturist (0161-8237); Jan2015, Vol. 212 Issue 1, p17 

    In this article, the author talks about agricultural ideas he learnt during 2014 which includes advantages of fields with pattern tile systems for corn, advantages of splitting nitrogen applications, benefits of crop rotation, and timing of fungicide application.

  • Opening day for the 2015 growing season.
    KNORR, BRYCE // Prairie Farmer; Mar2015, Vol. 187 Issue 3, p101 

    The article talks about the choices made by farmers in sowing of spring crops for 2015 including durum, soya and sorghum.

  • Complex rotations add diversity.
    BECK, DWAYNE // Dakota Farmer; Jan2014, Vol. 133 Issue 1, p32 

    The article discusses the diverse and longer system offered by complex rotations of crop production as well as their advantages and disadvantages.

  • Nitrate readings.
    Stopes, Christopher // New Scientist; 10/6/90, Vol. 128 Issue 1737, p66 

    Comments on the practice of organic farming and the use rotations by organic farmers to balance the fertility building pasture phase with the exploitative arable phase.

  • predecessor:.
    Schlegel, Rolf H. J. // Encyclopedic Dictionary of Plant Breeding & Related Subjects; 2003, p334 

    A definition of the term "predecessor," which refers to the crop before the recent cropping, within the crop rotation, is presented.

  • Stretch your muscles.
    DRURY, SALLY // Horticulture Week; 1/8/2013, p23 

    The article presents the author's advice on how one can build up physical activities by keeping records on the weather's temperature, inspecting grasses for lying water which are prone to algae, and planning crop rotation for vegetables.

  • Fight herbicide resistance with rotation.
    ARENS, CURT // Nebraska Farmer; Sep2013, Vol. 154 Issue 9, p48 

    The article focuses on the use of chemistries and crop rotation to address the problem of ragweed and other weeds' resistance to herbicide.

  • Pros and cons of simple rotations.
    BECK, DWAYNE // Dakota Farmer; Dec2013, Vol. 132 Issue 12, p38 

    The article discusses advantages and disadvantages of various types of crop rotation which include simple rotations that limits number of crop sequence and interval combination, simple rotations with perennial sequences which limits number of annual crops to manage, and compound rotations.

  • Peanut/cotton rotation possible option when Temik is no longer available.
    Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press; 2/3/2011, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p1 

    The article looks into the agricultural potential of peanut-to-cotton rotation as an alternative measure to maximize production among peanut farmers following the phase-out of Temik soil-applied insecticide in the U.S.

  • Manure, farmer's markets: solution for a growing world's food needs?
    Brandon, Hembree // Southwest Farm Press; 6/2/2011, Vol. 38 Issue 14, p4 

    In this article the author focuses on the statement of John Tester, sighting the lack diversity in crop rotations and less diversity and competition in marketing crops due to the U.S. farm programs.

  • Environmental and economic consequences of including...
    Foltz, John C.; Martin, Marshall A. // Atlantic Economic Journal; Sep91, Vol. 19 Issue 3, p57 

    Reports the research's economic results from a study of two typical 202.4 hectare (500 acre) farms in the Eastern Corn Belt in the United States, one with high productivity soil and one with low productivity soil. Analysis of the different scenarios with a mathematical model; What induce...

  • How does wheat profitability stack up against other crops?
    Danehower, Chuck // Southeast Farm Press Exclusive Insight; 10/16/2013, p1 

    The article discusses the profitability factor in the development of a wheat production plan such as consideration of factors including financing ability or available capital, crop rotation and seed availability, as well as the timing of wheat harvest in comparison to other production practices.

  • Crop rotations provide growers greater herbicide diversity options.
    Baldwin, Ford L. // Delta Farm Press; 1/17/2014, Vol. 71 Issue 3, p28 

    The article presents the author's experience attending county Extension grower meeting as of January 2014, with topics including the use of crop rotation to increase farmers' options for herbicide diversity, weed control for herbicide resistant grasses, and U.S. rice production.

  • Big surge in WOSR.
    Abel, Charles // Farmers Weekly; 1/10/2003, Vol. 138 Issue 2, p43 

    Reports on the popularity of winter oilseed rape among British farmers, according to the National Farm Research Unit. Estimated winter rape area; Application of winter oilseed rape as break crop.

    Hoffman, Rosetta // Organic Gardening (08973792); Apr88, Vol. 35 Issue 4, p9 

    Presents a letter to the editor of 'Organic Gardening,' concerning the control of maggots through crop rotation.

    Hoffman, Rosetta // Corn & Soybean Digest; Dec2010, Vol. 70 Issue 11, p38h 

    The article reports that Bruce Erickson, Purdue's director of cropping systems management, estimates that variable costs of rotational corn will be up by 13 percent in 2011 over 2010 while soybean production cost will increase by six percent and a continuous corn costs of about 14 percent in 2011.

  • Residual herbicides, different modes of action critical for glyphosate-resistant weed control.
    Lawrence, Brantlee // Southwest Farm Press; 2/8/2012, Vol. 39 Issue 4, p27 

    The article offers recommendations on glyphosate-resistant weed control which include crop rotation, cultivation and tillage practices, and the use of residual herbicides.

  • Labor realities and farming.
    Lawrence, Brantlee // American Agriculturist (0161-8237); Dec2012, Vol. 209 Issue 12, p31 

    The article reports that rotating crops and tending them in new ways are unrealistic in the near future in the U.S.

  • Focus on soybean fertility.
    VOGT, WILLIE // Wallaces Farmer; Dec2012, Vol. 137 Issue 12, p56 

    The article discusses the importance of planting soybeans as it can boost yields while usinf it as a rotation crop.

  • Grow better soybeans with these 6 tips.
    FLINT, JOSH // Missouri Ruralist; May2013, Vol. 153 Issue 5, p13 

    The article offers six tips to grow better soybeans, which include to lengthen the rotation, to create chemical synergy, and to avoid applying nitrogen.

  • Deciding whether to rotate crops.
    FLINT, JOSH // Garden; Dec2013, Vol. 138 Issue 12, p26 

    The article discusses the advantages and disadvantages of crop rotation including the reduction in the chance of developing particular soil deficiencies, limited number of crops to rotate and the need to add nutrients to the soil to replace those in the harvested crop.

  • Preparing For Spring.
    Teulon, Ward // Gardens West; Jan/Feb2014, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p34 

    The article presents advice for growing crops for spring such as avoiding growing the same crop in the same place every year and rotating the crops every three years. The author states that partial sun is good for leafy vegetables such as lettuce, spinach and arugula but is not good for...

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