Insect Management News
Source: Jamal Faghihi, Christian Krupke, and Virginia Ferris, Purdue University We always known that wheat is... Read more.
Source: Agricultural Research Service Using commercially available parts, U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) scientists and colleagues... Read more.
Source: Agricultural Research Service A laboratory milling device for improving stored grain management has been developed... Read more.
Source: University of Tennessee Many farmers in Tennessee use wheat as a double-crop with soybeans. As... Read more.
Source: Dean K. McBride, Extension Entomologist; Dennis D. Kopp, Extension Entomologist; and Curtis W. Nyegaard,... Read more.
Source: ScienceDaily An Anglo-Swiss research project has found that the impact of disease-resistant genetically-modified wheat plants... Read more.
Source: South Dakota Cooperative Extension Service Winter wheat growers in areas with high insect numbers can... Read more.
Source: National Association of Wheat Growers Yield losses to wheat insect pests have steadily increased with... Read more.
Source: University of Exeter An Anglo-Swiss research project has found that the impact of disease-resistant genetically-modified... Read more.
Source: Purdue University Many of the genes that allow wheat to ward off Hessian flies are no longer... Read more.
Source: American Vanguard Corporation American Vanguard Corporation announced that its wholly-owned subsidiary, Amvac Chemical Corporation, has... Read more.
- Monthly fertilizer prices: Comparing 2014 through 2009
- USDA releases April water supply forecast for the West
- Know your enemy: The importance of weed identification
- Most Texas farmers have corn in the ground
- Mosaic to acquire ADM's Brazil, Paraguay fertilizer business
- Agriculture gives unmanned aerial vehicles a new purpose
- Commentary: Blame anti-GMO groups for deaths
- Julie Borlaug says biotech is necessary in fight against hunger
- What does “sustainable” food and agriculture really mean?
- Climate change will reduce crop yields sooner than we thought
- Ohio bill to require certification to apply fertilizer
- Carbon-dioxide hurts nitrogen assimilation by plants