Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 313 items for :

  • price premium x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Mahrizal, L. Lanier Nalley, Bruce L. Dixon, and Jennie Popp

(inorganic) production ( Phuoc et al., 2008 ; Victor et al., 2010 ). However, producer profits could be higher if they could afford inorganic fertilizer. Therefore, a sufficient and stable organic price premium is needed to induce producers to continue

Free access

Jennifer Drew, Chengyan Yue, Neil O. Anderson, and Philip G. Pardey

empirical analysis will determine the price premium effects of the plant patent that may have been masked in previous studies of IP rights for plants. Premiums from the use of trademarks are more modest, but when used in conjunction with the plant patent may

Free access

Xiang Cao, Darrell Bosch, and James Pease

generated. In addition, contract farming has become more common in the U.S. horticulture industry ( MacDonald, 2015 ). Contracting producers and wholesale purchasers such as landscapers or retailers such as “big-box” stores should share price premiums

Open access

Benjamin L. Campbell, Julie H. Campbell, and Joshua P. Berning

turfgrass as well as how a non-GMO price premium will impact the market. Table 1. Demographics of Connecticut respondents from a genetically modified organism turfgrass acceptance survey. To examine consumer preferences for GMO turfgrass, we use

Free access

R. Karina Gallardo, Eugene Kupferman, and Ann Colonna

defined by consumers, are associated with willingness to pay premiums for fruit ( Carew, 2000 ; McCluskey et al., 2007 ; Quagrainie et al., 2003 ). This article investigates the effects of eating quality characteristics on the value consumers place on

Free access

R. Karina Gallardo, Ines Hanrahan, Yeon A Hong, and James J. Luby

in its market price premiums compared with other popular apple cultivars in the United States. However, ‘Honeycrisp’ is susceptible to disorders if not managed adequately during the pre- and postharvest periods. Given the myriad of factors that could

Full access

Benjamin Campbell, Hayk Khachatryan, and Alicia Rihn

, retailers who are not able to create increased label value may be blunting sales volume by charging premiums. Given recent findings that ornamental plant demand is elastic ( Hovhannisyan and Khachatryan, 2017 ), increasing prices would result in lower

Free access

Alba J. Collart, Marco A. Palma, and Charles R. Hall

majority of respondents who had previously bought Texas Superstar™ plants were willing to pay a price premium for this brand. The distribution of WTP for Texas Superstar™ implied that ≈22% of respondents were willing to pay a premium of 1% to 10%, 28% were

Open access

Yefan Nian, Ruojin Zhao, Shufang Tian, Xin Zhao, and Zhifeng Gao

). In addition, with the development of the organic product market, grafting may provide an emerging niche for US tomato growers. The price premium of organic products could increase the profitability of tomato farms that use grafted transplants by

Free access

Gregory M. Peck, Ian A. Merwin, Michael G. Brown, and Arthur M. Agnello

, size, or month of sale) sold in the Boston produce terminal during 2006 and 2007 ( USDA ERS, 2008 ). Fruit from the 2006 and 2007 OFP harvests were considered as organic and received the price premium. Statistical analyses. Statistical analyses