Extractions: January 28 - 30 National NEMO Network NEMO User Conference December 2001 Washington, D.C. Interagency Workgroup Meeting Briefing November 2001 Rhode Island Phase II Conference Presentation November 2001 Vermont VT Assoc. of Conservation Districts Presentation October 2001 Louisiana Gulf of Mexico Sea Grant Extension Regional Meeting Presentation, Workshop September 2001 Pennsylvania Great Lakes Sea Grant Consortium Presentation August 2001 Georgia Southeast Watershed Forum Workshop August 2001 Tennessee Tennessee Valley Authority Scoping July 2001 Massachusetts River Network Presentation May 2001 Washington DC NOAA Meeting May 2001 Delaware DE Sea Grant Program Scoping April 2001 Massachusetts American Landscape Arch.
NCSU Crop Science Department, Alan York NC coop. ext. Four former students are now extension specialists in georgia, Mississippi,and North Carolina, one is in academia in Uruguay, one is the IR4 http://www.cropsci.ncsu.edu/personnel/York_Alan/
Extractions: firstname.lastname@example.org William Neal Reynolds Professor of Crop Science and Extension Specialist Commodity Areas Disciplines Appointments Corn Cotton Soybeans Wheat and Small Grains Weed Science Extension Faculty Research William Neal Reynolds Professor of Agriculture . His current responsibilities include weed management research and extension in corn, cotton, small grains, and soybeans. He advises graduate students and previously taught the weed management course in the Agricultural Institute for 14 years.
Publications 1977. ARest and Phosfon, cause stem weakness in 'georgia' Easter lilies. Ohio Florists'Assn. Bul. Greenhouse Prod. 8(8)3-8, Univ. Missouri, coop. ext. Serv. http://ohld.ag.utk.edu/ohld/htm/albrpubs.htm
Membership List Yaowen Huang, email@example.com, University of georgia 207a Food Science Bldg.Athens, GA 30602-7610. Mark Shirley, firstname.lastname@example.org, Louisiana coop. ext. http://wfscnet.tamu.edu/faculty/gatlin/project_membership_list.htm
Georgia Cooperative Extension Service The Henry County Cooperative Extension service site features useful information forgardeners, farmers and 4H'ers as 2001 The University of georgia College of Category Reference Education http://www.ces.uga.edu/
Extractions: Habersham County The Habersham County Extension Service seeks to provide all residents of Habersham County with research-based educational programs in agriculture and natural resources, family and consumer sciences, and 4-H and youth development. For more information, visit its Web site: www.habces.org
Página Do Clube Da Floresta of Montana Daniel B. Warnell School of Forest Resources, University of GeorgiaWVU College of Agriculture and Forestry. Voltar ao TOPO. coop. ext. http://www.eb23-pontinha.rcts.pt/floresta.html
Extractions: .CH Domain Registration we offer .gs domain registration with our International Domain Name Registration include Domain Name Forwarding - Domain Name Cloaking - Domain DNS Service - Domain Name Hosting. Free Domain Names available for generic domains included hosting . Domain Registration Domain Name Home Domain Name Search Domain Name Wizard ... Domain Shopping Cart E-Mail Service Branded E-Mail Service Catch all Mail Service Additional Services Domain Name FAQ Domain Term of Use About - Contact Us 03/01/03 02:04 PM Update powered by http://101domainname.biz Top Ranking Search Engine Registration Web Hosting ... Shopping Carts .GS Domain Registration - .gs domain GS domain registration, South Georgia .GS Domain South Georgia Facts: Country Code: .GS Application Fee: included $50 Maintenance Fee: variable Domains per Applicant unlimited Sub Domains: .GS Local Presence: none Requirements: none Multiple Domains: allowed Registration Contract: 2 years Registration Fee: .gs 2 letter country-code domains have become increasingly popular due to short supply of .com domain names.
STATE MASTER GARDENER COORDINATORS 4917745 E-mail email@example.com. Bob Westerfield extension HorticultureGeorgia Experiment Station Cowart 8742 E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. 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
Apiculture - Summary Of Losses From Insect Damage And Costs Of Control In Georgi The Entomology and Forest Resources Digital Information Work Group College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences/Warnell School of Forest Resources The University of georgia Tifton, GA USA The University of georgia - Tifton, GA USA. The Bugwood Network. Library georgia CAPS AFAE Eastern Arc TPMN SFIWC georgia Ent Soc Wolf Creek http://www.bugwood.caes.uga.edu/sl96/apiculture.html
Extractions: Subcommittee Reports I. Apiculture Keith S. Delaplane The number of managed bee hives in Georgia increased from 70,000 in 1995 to 75,000 in 1996 . This welcome upswing follows a general increase in honey prices due to decreasing world honey stocks. Overall honey production in Georgia, including the 1996 crop year, has stayed uniform over ten years . Thus, production efficiency is good. Parasitic tracheal mites and Varroa mites continue to kill colonies and cost beekeepers large sums for control. There remains only one registered miticide for varroa mite control, Apistan TM . There is concern for chemical resistance in mites but so far there are no data from North America to suggest this is a problem. Conditions were good for honey production in 1996. Beekeepers with five or more hives harvested 5,100,000 pounds of honey, up from 4,340,000 in 1995. Production per hive (68 pounds) was up slightly from 1995 (62 pounds). Value of the 1996 crop was $4,539,000 compared to $3,081,000 in 1995. In 1996, average price per pound rose to $0.89, up from $0.71 in 1995 Extension programs reached 1,876 people in educational efforts aimed at honey bee parasite biology and control, optimum bee management, and public awareness of the value of bee pollinators. The fifth annual Young Harris College/University of Georgia Beekeeping Institute drew 99 participants. Research focused on identifying economic treatment thresholds for Varroa mites and the pollinators and their flower-visiting behavior in rabbiteye blueberry.
TURFGRASS WEED MANAGEMENT - THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA Turfgrass Weed Management 1999 Tim R. Murphy UNIVERSITY OF georgia Lambert B. McCarty A weed can simply be defined as any plant growing out of place or growing where it is not wanted. http://www.griffin.peachnet.edu/cssci/TURF/ASAWEED.htm
Extractions: Turfgrass Weed Management - 1999 Tim R. Murphy UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA Lambert B. McCarty CLEMSON UNIVERSITY INTRODUCTION A weed can simply be defined as any plant growing out of place or growing where it is not wanted. For example, tall fescue may be considered a weed when grown in a stand of bermudagrass or Kentucky bluegrass, but it is desirable when grown as a monoculture. Reasons for classifying a plant as a weed are numerous. In addition to being unsightly, weeds compete with turfgrasses for sunlight, soil nutrients, soil moisture, and growing space. Weeds also act as hosts for pests such as plant pathogens, nematodes and insects. Certain weeds cause allergic reactions in humans due to their pollen or their volatile chemicals. Probably the most undesirable characteristic of weeds in turf is the disruption of the uniformity of a turf. Different leaf width and/or shape, different growth habit, and/or different color contribute to unsightliness. For example, many broadleaf weeds such as dandelion, plantains, and pennywort have leaf widths different from turf. Goosegrass, smutgrass, and dallisgrass tend to form clumps or patches which disrupt turf uniformity. In addition, large clumps are difficult to mow effectively which increases maintenance problems. Turf uniformity also is disrupted by the presence of weed seedheads. Annual bluegrass, for example, is largely unnoticed in cool-season turfgrasses until numerous seedheads appear in late winter and spring. Plant color is a another factor in determining the potential of a weed problem in turf. The lighter green color typically associated with annual sedge often distracts from the playing surface. Bahiagrass often has different color when grown in combination with other turf species.