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John R. Clark, Alejandra Salgado, Arlen Draper, Chad E. Finn, Paul Sandefur, and Peter Boches

cultural practices for blueberries included the addition of peat to the planting holes, mulching with sawdust or wood chips at 10- to 15-cm depth, annual application of pre-emergent herbicides, irrigation as needed using drip irrigation, annual dormant

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Bert M. Cregg and Robert Schutzki

decomposition properties J. Arbor. 25 88 97 Fraedrich, S.W. Ham, D.L. 1982 Wood chip mulching around maples: Effect on tree growth and soil characteristics J. Arbor. 8 85 89 Green, T.L. Watson

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Paige L. Herring, Abbey C. Noah, and Helen T. Kraus

weight of peppermint transplants was larger when grown in composts derived from mixed municipal solids, mature biosolid-wood chips, agricultural wastes, and leaves. However, these authors reported limited growth with the composts containing both immature

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Glenn B. Fain, Charles H. Gilliam, Jeff L. Sibley, Cheryl R. Boyer, and Anthony L. Witcher

the suitability of wood fiber substrates made from spruce [ Picea abies (L.) Karst] wood chips as an alternative for peatmoss-based substrates in cultivation of lettuce seedlings ( Lactuca sativa L. var. capitata ) and tomato transplants

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Joe-Ann McCoy, Jeanine M. Davis, N. Dwight Camper, Ikhlas Khan, and Avula Bharathi

decomposed hardwood bark/wood chips was used to mulch the shade cloth site. No soil amendments, fertilizer, or chemical controls were added to any test sites. Site information. The original native population where propagule material was collected

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Debalina Saha, S. Christopher Marble, Brian J. Pearson, Héctor E. Pérez, Gregory E. MacDonald, and Dennis C. Odero

comparison of landscape mulches J. Arboric. 25 88 97 Ferguson, J. Rathinasabapathi, B. Warren, C. 2008 Southern redcedar and southern magnolia wood chip mulches for weed suppression in containerized woody ornamentals HortTechnology 18 266 270 Fraedrich, S

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Crysta N. Harris, Ryan W. Dickson, Paul R. Fisher, Brian E. Jackson, and Anissa M. Poleatewich

( Table 3 ). Amending peat with coir (peat:coir) and hammer-milled pine wood (peat:wood) did not influence dry weight gain compared with 100% peat. Previous trials have evaluated hammer-milled pine wood chips incorporated in peatmoss at rates of 30% and

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Mohammed Z. Alam, Calvin Chong, Jennifer Llewellyn, and Glen P. Lumis

, root distribution, and weed growth in container-grown tropical ornamental plants HortTechnology 13 305 308 Chong, C. Lumis, G. 2000 Mixtures of paper mill sludge, wood chips, bark, and peat in substrates for pot

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Catherine A. Neal

was fertilized once per year with slow-release fertilizer: 42.5 g of 24N–2.6P–9.1K on 15 Aug. 2003, 56.7 g of 16N–1.7P–6.6K on 14 June 2004, and 56.7 g of 24N–0.9P–6.6K on 5 July 2005. Each tree was mulched with 5 to 8 cm of wood chips from the trunk

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Francisco Javier López-Escudero, Miguel Ángel Blanco-López, Carmen Del Río Rincón, and Juan Manuel Caballero Reig

at the end of the experiments. Samples of affected tissue were washed in running tap water, the bark removed, and woody tissue surface disinfected in 0.5% sodium hypochlorite for 1 min. Wood chips were placed on PDA plates and incubated at 24 °C in