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Greg T. Browne, Joseph A. Grant, Leigh S. Schmidt, Charles A. Leslie, and Gale H. McGranahan

complete blocks. Each block included a plot of three to five trees for each rootstock. Tree survival was monitored at 2 months after planting (June 2000) and at the end of the trial (July 2004). Tree circumference was measured at 1 and 3 years after

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Wheeler G. Foshee III, Eugene K. Blythe, William D. Goff, Wilson H. Faircloth, and Michael G. Patterson

three annual applications of glyphosate from 1995 to 1999. z At the end of year 4, treatments involving application of glyphosate (12 total applications) to tree trunks had not negatively impacted tree survival or TCSA ( Table 1 ). Data

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N.J. Gooch, Pascal Nzokou, and Bert M. Cregg

available to consumers for proper handling and improvement of postholiday tree survival. The literature on the care of a living Christmas tree is often vague and inconsistent, and is not based on scientific evidence. Most guidelines recommend allowing the

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William S. Castle, James C. Baldwin, Ronald P. Muraro, and Ramon Littell

and Baldwin, 2005 ; Castle and Phillips, 1977 , 1980 ; Castle et al., 2004 , 2009 ; Phillips and Castle, 1977 ). Choosing a citrus rootstock is a deliberate action aimed at specific objectives and designed to ensure tree survival, long

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William S. Castle

various rootstocks and tree survival at age 10 years. z Field trials. The commercial field site (lat. 27°27′13.46″; long. 80°33′58.83″; elevation, 7.3 m) was located west of Fort Pierce, FL, and had been planted with citrus that was removed about 1 year

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Robert C. Ebel, Monte Nesbitt, William A. Dozier Jr., and Fenny Dane

approach is the need for large quantities of water. In some areas, water is limited, which has stimulated research to identify the minimum amount required to maintain tree survival ( Bourgeois and Adams, 1987 ; Bourgeois et al., 1990 ; Braud et al., 1981

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Monte L. Nesbitt, Robert C. Ebel, and William A. Dozier Jr

absence of an economical and fail-safe means of freeze protection relegated the plant to dooryard and small-scale commercial production throughout most of the 20th century. Bourgeois et al. (1990) demonstrated tree survival of satsumas during the 1989

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William S. Castle and James C. Baldwin

, most fruit began to look more like fruit typical of trees grown from mature buds. Juice content and quality of the first crops were generally commercially acceptable. Tree survival was essentially 100% with a few exceptions explained in the discussion

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Robert R. Tripepi, Mary W. George, K. Amanda Linskey, John E. Lloyd, and Jennifer L. Van Wagoner

trees are dug, balled and burlapped conifers can appear mineral-deficient and unhealthy. Previous studies have examined the effects of nursery production practices on tree survival and stress resistance in the landscape ( Ferrini et al., 2000 ; Gilman

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Tomás Martínez-Trinidad, W. Todd Watson, and Russell K. Book

custard apple ( Annona spp. hybrid) cv. African Pride in subtropical Australia Aust. J. Expt. Agr. 42 503 512 Gilman, E.F. 2004 Effects of amendments, soil additives, and irrigation on tree survival and growth J. Arboriculture 30 301 310 Grochowska, M