Search Results

You are looking at 191 - 200 of 252 items for :

  • "southern highbush blueberry" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Open access

Suzanne O’Connell and Robert Tate

fruits (i.e., strawberry and Southern highbush blueberry) under high tunnels may increase frost damage and fruit abortion because of early bloom times ( Gu et al., 2017 ; Ogden and van Iersel, 2009 ). Overall, high tunnels appear to offer a benefit in

Free access

Suzanne O’Connell, Cary Rivard, Mary M. Peet, Chris Harlow, and Frank Louws

field ( Salame-Donoso et al., 2010 ). Flower and fruit production were accelerated for Southern highbush blueberry ( Vaccinium corymbosum L.) in Georgia; however, the lack of nighttime freeze protection in the spring made the crop vulnerable to fruit

Full access

R. Karina Gallardo and David Zilberman

, The Netherlands Takeda, F. Krewer, G. Andrews, E.L. Mullinix, B. Peterson, D.L. 2008 Assessment of the V45 blueberry harvester on rabbiteye blueberry and southern highbush blueberry pruned to v-shaped canopy HortTechnology 18 130 138 Takeda, F. Krewer

Free access

Lisa W. DeVetter, David Granatstein, Elizabeth Kirby, and Michael Brady

, Oregon, California, New Jersey, and Michigan. Southern highbush blueberries, which are complex hybrids of Vaccinium corymbosum and Vaccinium darrowii , are cultivated primarily in southeastern United States. The top six blueberry producing states in

Full access

Jeffrey G. Williamson and Jonathan H. Crane

than $500 to implement BMPs suggesting cost-sharing will be an essential component for some producers to implement BMPs. Nutrient and irrigation management Blueberry. Southern highbush blueberry (SHB) comprises the majority (≈3000 acres) of commercial

Open access

Bernadine C. Strik and Amanda J. Davis

× cultivar effects on flower-bud hardiness in northern highbush and southern highbush blueberry HortScience 50 673 675 https://doi.org/10.21273/HORTSCI.50.5.673 Ehlenfeldt, M.K. Rowland, L.J. Ogden, E.L. Vinyard, B. 2012 Cold

Free access

M. Pilar Bañados, Bernadine C. Strik, David R. Bryla, and Timothy L. Righetti

is considered sensitive to EC greater than 1.5–2.0 dS·m −1 ( Patten et al., 1988 ). In contrast, young ‘Star’ southern highbush blueberry plants grown in pine bark had increased plant growth and yield with N rates as high as 50–81 g/plant or 360

Free access

Mark K. Ehlenfeldt, Lisa J. Rowland, Elizabeth L. Ogden, and Bryan T. Vinyard

southern highbush blueberry (predominantly V. corymbosum with a low chilling trait from V. darrowi Camp.) because it is earlier ripening than rabbiteye blueberry. However, there is also a desire for earlier ripening rabbiteye blueberries to bridge the

Free access

Dario J. Chavez and Paul M. Lyrene

Highbush blueberry J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 134 273 280 Coville, F.V. 1921 Directions for blueberry culture USDA Bulletin 974 Coville, F.V. 1937 Improving the wild blueberry USDA Yearbook 559 574 Darrow, G.M. Dermen, H. Scott, D.H. 1949 A tetraploid

Free access

Lisa J. Rowland, Elizabeth L. Ogden, Mark K. Ehlenfeldt, and Rajeev Arora

. Sci. 129 667 674 Clark, J.R. Moore, J.N. Draper, A.D. 1996 ‘Ozarkblue’ southern highbush blueberry HortScience 31 1043 1045 Davenport, J. and M. Keller. How cold can you go? Frost and