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Robin G. Brumfield

80 COLLOQUIUM 2 (Abstr. 636–642) Organic Horticulture

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Jorge O'Ryan and Monica Ozores-Hampton

Poster Session 44—Organic Production 21 July 2005, 12:00–12:45 p.m. Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F

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Penelope Perkins-Veazie and Gene Lester

For both conventional and organic production systems, market-quality factors are the same. Fruit should be free of injury and decay, have appropriate color and shape, and have typical texture and flavor. Although consumers may be willing to

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Zhifeng Gao, Marilyn Swisher, and Xin Zhao

retail price, thereby serving as another source of farm income. They provide consumers with alternative ways to access fresh, locally grown, and/or organic food. FMs’ social functions also distinguish them from traditional food sales venues. In addition

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W. Letchamo and A. Gosselin

111 WORKSHOP 17A Organic Production of Herbs and Medicinal Plants

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Vincent M. Russo and Wayne W. Fish

; Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI)-listed, Eugene, OR] was used. Major components of the medium are sphagnum, perlite, peatmoss, gypsum, and dolomitic limestone. Before filling trays, the medium from all bags were combined, moistened, and mixed so

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Anthony Silvernail

Poster Session 44—Organic Production 21 July 2005, 12:00–12:45 p.m. Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F

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Monika Walter, Cath Snelling, Kirsty S.H. Boyd-Wilson, Geoff I. Langford, and Graeme Williams

Funding was received from the New Zealand Ministry for Agriculture and Forestry via allocation of a Sustainable Farming Fund grant to HortResearch, Canterbury Commercial Organic Growers, and Rolleston Prison, Department of Corrections. Thanks to the

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Mark Gaskell and Richard Smith

Soil fertility management is an important and costly cultural practice for organic vegetable growers. Nitrogen (N) is often the most limiting nutrient to efficient and profitable vegetable production and at the same time, N losses and inefficient N

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N.G. Creamer, K.R. Baldwin, and F.J. Louws

80 COLLOQUIUM 2 (Abstr. 636–642) Organic Horticulture