Section09 J. Wildl. Manage.58(2)330334. 2. Armstrong, JB 1991. Control of deer damage tocrops. Circular ANR-588. Ala. coop.ext.service. Auburn University, alabama. 3. http://www.sna.org/research/01proceedings/Section0968.html
Steps To Marketing Timber University of Georgia (http//www.forestry.uga.edu/warnell/service/library/ ),. TimberSale and Harvesting Contracts. ANR560, alabama coop. ext. System. 6pp. http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/BODY_FR130
Extractions: Chris Demers and Alan Long Marketing timber involves selling forest products in a competitive market to get the best return on your investment or to meet other objectives. This process requires some planning and pre-sale preparation before you advertise or talk to prospective buyers. Timber sales should be approached in a business-like manner to ensure that both the seller and buyer are satisfied with the results. Following are some important guidelines to follow when planning and conducting a timber sale. Timber is sold for many reasons. The most obvious reason is to convert the timber asset into money. However, the decision to sell timber should be based on the objectives you have for your land. You may harvest trees in order to: regenerate or improve the future value of a stand, reduce stand density (thinning), salvage damaged timber, maximize profits, improve wildlife habitat, or develop recreational opportunities. These types of management decisions should start with a written management plan, which outlines your objectives, identifies the steps necessary to achieve them, provides a timetable to guide management activities, and is the first step to a successful harvest. How you treat the expenses and income associated with your forestland for tax purposes depends on the scope and nature of your timber-related activities. If you have a small holding with occasional transactions, you would most likely treat these activities as an investment. If your holdings produce regular and continuous transactions, your forestland may constitute a business. Regardless of your tax status, it is extremely important to maintain thorough records for all management activities and costs.
STATE MASTER GARDENER COORDINATORS alabama. Margie Klein UNR cooperative extension service 2345 Red Rock Street Las Vegas,NV. 4917030 Fax (970) 491-7745 E-mail email@example.com. http://www.themastergardenershow.com/State_coordinator/
Extractions: List Revised 12/16/02 The Master Gardener Show web site strives to present accurate and timely information as general assistance for the farmers, consumers, agriculturists, homeowners, master gardeners and other constituents of the world. If Your Master Gardener Coordinator has changed, we would like to know about it so we can update this list. Please Contact Us. ALABAMA Mary Beth Musgrove
96-15 Report The Value and Use of Poultry Waste as Fertilizer. alabama coop ext Serv. Circ ANR244,Auburn, AL. Suwannee County extension service. University of Florida. http://nfrec-sv.ifas.ufl.edu/96-15_report.htm
Extractions: Robert C. Hochmuth George J. Hochmuth, Chris Vann Introduction A large poultry industry has developed in the middle Suwannee Valley region of North Florida. Broiler production in Florida increased from 75.7 million birds in 1977 to 104.2 million in 1985, and to 132.7 million in 1994. Suwannee, Madison, and Hamilton counties are among the leading broiler producing counties in Florida. Total value of state-wide broiler production in 1994 was 191.2 million (Freie and Pugh, 1994; Geuder and Pugh, 1996). Broiler production is more common in northern Florida, with a typical grower harvesting between five and six flocks annually at approximately 70,000 birds per flock (Tervola, 1996). An estimated 4,400 lbs of manure are produced for every 1,000 broiler birds (Mitchell el al., 1990), resulting in a considerable amount of poultry manure to be managed. The importance of choosing an appropriate rate of manure and of properly managing that manure has been stressed (Sims, 1986). Various equations have also been developed to estimate manure needs in order to supply crop N requirements (Douglas and Magdoff, 1991; Mathers and Goss, 1979; Pratt et al., 1973; Sims, 1986). Factors affecting appropriate manure-application rates include: crop N requirement, N mineralization rate, N content of the manure, method and timing of manure application, prior and subsequent leaching and volatilization losses of N, and previous cropping history. Crop N requirements for vegetable crops in Florida have been summarized by Hochmuth and Hanlon (1995).
NACAA Other Links alabama cooperative extension service University of Alaska Safety Council FarmSafeSpooner Ag Research Station, Wisconsin UC coop ext, San Joaquin http://www.cas.psu.edu/docs/coext/regions/southeast/cumberland/NACAA/OtherLinks.
Auburn University - Department List 00692, Engineering Administration. 00693, alabama MicroElectronics Ctr. 01257,N. Ala. Regional ext Office. 01259, CES - Army. 01260, Ala coop ext Serv. http://www.auburn.edu/frs/report/req7957a.html
Extractions: Department List Department Department Name Adm-Agriculture Biosystems Engineering Research Electronics Spr Facl Animal Sciences Instrument Facility Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Ctr AU Res Inst Fac - AURIF Gen Biology Horticulture Admin - Agi Experiment Station AAES - Outlying Units Poultry Science Research Information Research Data Analysis Research Operations Entomology and Plant Pathology Animal Health Research Office of Intl Agriculture Intl Ctr Aquacult Environment Architecture Design Constructn School of Architecture Admin - Fine Arts Art Band Building Science Industrial Design Human Subjects Music Theatre Communication Disorders Chemistry Debate English Foreign Language Geology and Geography History Journalism Mathematics - Coordinator Minority Drop-In Center Mathematics Philosophy Physics Political Science Psychology Religion Sociology Communication - Journalism Comm Disorders Center-Governmental Services Liberal Arts Liberal Arts - Admin Admin - Accounting Accounting Economics Auburn Utilities Research Ctr Finance Management Marketing Div of External Affairs-ATAC Small Business Dev Ctr Ala Incubator Center Adm Business Biological Sciences Educational FLT Coop Ctr for Educ Leadership Learning Resources Center Truman Pierce Institute Adm - Education Advanced Mfg Tech Center Asphalt Tech Ctr Aerospace Engineering Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering Center for IMPACT Info Tech Peak Mechanical Engineering Ctr - Material Process Graduate Outreach Program Textile Engineering Eng Outr Cont Ed (EOCE) Engineering Media Services
Extractions: The Directory of Entomology Departments and Institutes (DEDI) currently contains contact information for approximately 1500 entomology departments and institutes in the academic institutions and government agencies of 152 different countries. This file contains the DEDI listing for the states of California, Colorado, and Connecticut in the USA. For an explanation of the content and arrangement of DEDI, please read the Introduction page. You may search for a specific department using the Index of Departments . You may go to the Navigation Page to choose another state or a different country. To choose one of the states in this file, click the appropriate link below.
NEAFCS State/Territory President Affiliates Revised 4/12/02. alabama. Denise Shirley 714 Greensboro Ave. FAX719589-3676. firstname.lastname@example.org.Connecticut. Florida. Marilyn Simmons Levy Co. ext. http://ag.arizona.edu/neafcs/doc/statesoff.html
Extractions: State names link to their president's address - State president names link to their email. Alabama Denise Shirley Alaska Linda Tannehill ... Mary-Margaret Gaudio CSREES Delaware Mary Wilcoxon Florida Marilyn Simmons ... Minnesota Phyllis A. Onstad Mississippi Kay Emmons Missouri Rebecca J. Travnichek ... Dolores Langford Bridgette West Virginia Kay Davis Wisconsin Rita Straub ... Darlene Moss Revised 4/12/02 Alabama Denise Shirley
Program And Staff Development Committee L. Smith Associate Director alabama CES 104 Briley Assistant Specialist NutritionCoop ext Program PO Organizational Development MSU extension service Box 9660 http://srdc.msstate.edu/plcsite/rc/staffdev/comm.htm
Family And Consumer Science Committee Jannie Carter extension State Program Leader alabama A M University PO Box 967 Normal,AL 35762 256 Specialist, Home Economics Southern University coop. ext. http://srdc.msstate.edu/plcsite/rc/fcs/fcs_comm.htm
David Oi's Curriculum Vitae Center for Medical, Agricultural and Veterinary Entomology Agricultural ResearchService, US Department of Agriculture 1600 SW 23rd Drive alabama coop. ext. http://cmave.usda.ufl.edu/researchunits/oi.html
Resume - John M. Beck Beck, J. M., Using GIS To Evaluate Potential Critical Nonpoint PollutionSources in alabamas Fish River Watershed. WQ05-00. Ala. coop. ext. http://www.aces.edu/waterquality/portfolio/resume_beck.htm
Extractions: Education: Masters of Science: Major: Agronomy and Soil Science Minor: Environmental Studies Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama. Graduated December, 1995. Bachelors of Science: Major: Geology Minor: History. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Graduated August, 1992. Work Experience: Aug 97 - Present Research Associate III - Water Quality and GIS Agronomy and Soils Department, Auburn University , Auburn, Alabama Provides technical expertise in developing, coordinating, and leading Agricultural and Water Quality related geospatial research and extension education projects. Collects, manages, analyze sand interprets data that can be used by hydrologic models and GIS to predict transport of non-point source pollutants from agricultural land. Coordinates equipment, material, data, and labor support needed for the laboratory. Troubleshoot problems with geospatial hardware/software systems, computer hardware/software systems and supervises two to three employees. Work involves limited supervision and requires frequent independent judgments concerning budgets, technical questions, documentation, and assignment of work to subordinates and students. Helps support and assist in the preparation and submission of grant proposals. Presents research conclusions in formal publications and presentations at national and local levels.
2003 ESP Chapter Presidents S ALPHA PI alabama SHIRLEY L. WHITTEN Walker County 970-491-5108 E-Mail email@example.com Georgetown,DE 19947-9575 Phone 302-856-8525 ext. http://espnational.org/chptpres.htm
Extractions: S ALPHA PI - Alabama SHIRLEY L. WHITTEN Walker County Extension Office 1501 North Airport Road Jasper, AL 35504 Phone: 205-221-3392 Fax: 205-221-3393 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org W ALPHA GAMMA - Alaska HOLLIS HALL 3511 Kreb Drive Fairbanks,AK 99709 Phone: 907-479-0617 Fax: E-Mail: email@example.com W KAPPA - Arizona ED MARTIN Maricopa Ag Center 37860 West Smithenke Road Maricopa, AZ 85349-3010 Phone: 520-568-2273 Ext. 244 Fax: 520-568-2556 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org S ALPHA IOTA - Arkansas BILLY MOORE Extension Alternative Agriculture Specialist 6883 South Hwy 23 Booneville, AR 72927 Phone: 479-675-5585 Fax: 479-675-2940 E-Mail: email@example.com W ZETA - Colorado DALE LEIDHEISER 133 Aylesworth NW Fort Collins, Co. 80523 Phone: 970-491-1152 Fax: 970-491-5108 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org NE ALPHA CHI - Connecticut NORMAN BENDER 111 Poppy Lane East Lyme, CT 06333 Phone: Fax: E-Mail: NORMAN.BENDER@uconn.edu NE MU - Washington DC ANNA MAE KOBBE SOAGRIBG RM 3905 1400 Independence AVE SW Stop 2225 USDA Washington DC 20250-2225 Phone: 202-720-2920 Fax: 202-690-2908 E-Mail: email@example.com
Related Weed Science Websites (12/14/98) alabama, Auburn Univ. http//www.aces.edu/. Utah, Utah State U. http//extension.usu.edu/coop/index.htm. Virginia,Virginia Tech, http//www.ext.vt.edu/resources/. http://www.wssa.net/LINKS2.htm
State Coordinators Please send any update information to Marianne Riofrio at Riofrio.firstname.lastname@example.org. Agent/CEDH Rutgers coop. ext., Bergen Cty. Of Vermont ext. http://hcs.osu.edu/mg/img/coordinators.html
Toxicology Report On Sorghum Ergot From USDA Prague) and a slight modification of Dr. Richard Shebly's (Auburn Univ., Auburn alabama)extraction and hplc (C.) Kansas samples via Dr. DJ Jardine (coop. ext. http://www.sorghumgrowers.com/Research/akaloid.htm
Extractions: General Report: Comparison of Ergot Alkaloids in Sorghum from: Texas, Kansas, and Georgia. (J.K. Porter, C.W. Bacon, F.I. Meredith) Outlined is the analytical data surrounding the alkaloid analysis of sorghum samples from Texas, Kansas, and Georgia. Other mycotoxins (Fusarium) and cross comparisons to come as soon as the analyses are completed. The primary alkaloids identified so far via hplc with UV detection and tlc (with p-dimethylaminobenzaldehyde spray indicator; developing solvent systems of Porter et al.) and using standards received from Dr. Miroslav Flieger (Acad. Sci. Czech Republic, Institute Microbiology, Prague) and a slight modification of Dr. Richard Shebly's (Auburn Univ., Auburn Alabama) extraction and hplc procedures are: dihydroergosine, dihydroelymoclavine (also known as dihydrolysergol), festuclavine, agroclavine, and other unknown clavines (via gc/ms). Kelly Green Dihydroergosine (2.124 ppm) Dihydroelymoclavine (9.214 ppm)