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Amy Fulcher, Anthony V. LeBude, James S. Owen Jr., Sarah A. White, and Richard C. Beeson

implementation of best management practices (BMPs) is under the presumption of compliance because of the combination of poorly funded regulatory enforcement with incomplete validation of current models used to inform environmental load and concentration limit

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Amy L. Shober, Andrew K. Koeser, Drew C. McLean, Gitta Hasing, and Kimberly K. Moore

organizations have created standards or best management practices (BMPs) that help guide landscape maintenance efforts. For example, the American National Standard Institute’s (ANSI) A300 Tree Care Standard for Fertilization and the Florida-friendly Landscaping

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Jaime E. Salvo and Carol J. Lovatt

that the total annual N be applied in small amounts at the beginning of each month or every other month from March through October ( Bekey, 1989 ). In contrast, the principle guiding the development of fertilizer best management practices to maximize

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Cain C. Hickey and Tony K. Wolf

( Ryona et al., 2008 ). The studies cited confirmed collectively that fruit-zone best management practice was to expose grape clusters highly, without a “penalty” to fruit or wine quality if more than 60% of grape clusters were exposed ( Smart and Robinson

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James S. Owen Jr, Stuart L. Warren, Ted E. Bilderback, and Joseph P. Albano

be 50% or less ( Lea-Cox and Ristvey, 2003 ; Warren and Bilderback, 2005 ). Best management practices (BMPs) for containerized plant production ( Yeager et al., 1997 ) have been implemented widely in the United States. Increased production

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S. Christopher Marble, Stephen A. Prior, G. Brett Runion, H. Allen Torbert, Charles H. Gilliam, Glenn B. Fain, Jeff L. Sibley, and Patricia R. Knight

. Several best management practices have been developed for reducing emissions of CO 2 ( Paustian et al., 2000 ), CH 4 ( Mosier et al., 1998 ), and N 2 O ( Snyder et al., 2007 ) from agricultural production. Other programs such as Greenhouse Gas Reduction

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Alex B. Daniels, David M. Barnard, Phillip L. Chapman, and William L. Bauerle

remaining 1% was slow-release fertilizer 12-0-42 (Agrozz Inc., Wooster, OH). Substrate physical properties were measured using methods outlined by Klute (1986) . The physical properties of the substrate fit within the best management practice (BMP

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Brian E. Jackson, Robert D. Wright, Jake F. Browder, J. Roger Harris, and Alex X. Niemiera

porosity was similar for both PB and PTS and was within the recommended range outlined in The Best Management Practices Guide for Producing Container-Grown Plants (BMP) for physical properties of container substrates ( Yeager et al., 2007 ) ( Table 4 ). Air

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Neil S. Mattson and Marc W. van Iersel

-term nitrogen uptake by greenhouse roses under intermittent N-deprivation Plant Soil 179 73 79 Chen, J. Huang, Y. Caldwell, R.D. 2001 Best management practices for minimizing nitrate leaching from container-grown nurseries Scientific World 1 96 102 Cheng, L

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Tyler C. Hoskins, James S. Owen Jr., Jeb S. Fields, James E. Altland, Zachary M. Easton, and Alex X. Niemiera

soilless substrates on a large time scale (i.e., throughout a production season; ≈4 to 12 months) in systems where controlled-release fertilizers (CRFs), a currently recommended best management practice ( Bilderback et al., 2013 ), are used as the nutrient