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Lyn A. Gettys and Kimberly A. Moore

required for these projects, but many wetland nurseries lack the facilities and infrastructure to produce large numbers of plants. This problem could be addressed by developing methods to grow these wetland species using greenhouse and nursery techniques

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Andrew Koeser, Gary Kling, Candice Miller, and Daniel Warnock

generated more interest than “behind the scenes” practices such as organic fertilizer or efficient greenhouse space usage ( Yue et al., 2011 ). Similar results were found in the work by Hall et al. (2010) , who found that container type outweighed all other

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Rachel Mack, James S. Owen, Alex X. Niemiera, and Joyce Latimer

Negative environmental impacts resulting from nursery and greenhouse production practices are major concerns to producers in the mid-Atlantic and southeast United States because of potential future regulation impacting crop production and

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Uttam K. Saha, Athanasios P. Papadopoulos, Xiuming Hao, and Shalin Khosla

Soilless crop cultivation has become a preferred practice in the greenhouse industry ( Van Os and Benoit, 1999 ); the most widely used soilless system is growing crops on rockwool ( Sonneveld, 1991 ). In comparison with the common soil

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Kimberly A. Klock-Moore

Horticultural Compost Technology class at the University of Florida for making the GHC compost, and Lovell Farms, Miami, for the plant material and the used greenhouse growing substrate. This work was supported in part by a grant from the Center for Biomass

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Kimberly A. Williams and Paul V. Nelson

188 ORAL SESSION (Abstr. 747-753) FLORICULTURE: GREENHOUSE MANAGEMENT/NUTRITION

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Serge Gagnon, Mohamed Mzouri, and André Gosselin

82 POSTER SESSION 12 Greenhouse Management/Cross-Commodity

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Vidyasagar R. Sathuvalli, Shawn A. Mehlenbacher, and David C. Smith

been identified for some of these ( Chen et al., 2005 ; Sathuvalli, 2007 ). In this study, the response of 86 hazelnut accessions recently introduced from several countries was evaluated after greenhouse inoculations with the EFB pathogen

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Rebecca Grube Sideman

High tunnels are portable, greenhouse-like structures with a single or double layer of plastic that may or may not have heat, power, or ventilation ( Wells, 1996 ). In this article, the term “high tunnels” is used to refer to greenhouses without

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Wen-fei L. Uva, Thomas C. Weiler, Robert A. Milligan, and Wen-fei L. Uva

132 ORAL SESSION 27 (Abstr. 568–575) Floriculture: Greenhouse Management/Environmental & Production Technology