Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 2,587 items for :

  • "landscape" x
Clear All
Free access

Harold E. Balbach and Margaret K. Balbach

32 ORAL SESSION 1 (Abstr. 387–391) Crop Protection & Weed Control–Woody Ornamentals/Landscape/Turf

Full access

Douglas W. Tallamy

As the human footprint continues to expand at the expense of the natural capital that sustains us, there is a growing need and increasing demand for residential, corporate, urban, and suburban landscapes that generate natural resources rather than

Free access

Michael A. Arnold

159 ORAL SESSION 33 (Abstr. 608–613) Woody Ornamentals/Landscape/Turf: Crop Production

Full access

Julie Guckenberger Price, Stephen A. Watts, Amy N. Wright, Robert W. Peters and Jason T. Kirby

green roofs, which resemble ground-level landscape installations and usually provide additional outdoor recreational space to building inhabitants, typically have greater than 8 inches of substrate, and thus, may only be installed on buildings with

Free access

Dennis R. Pittenger, David A. Shaw and William E. Richie

Poster Session 47—Ornamental/Landscape and Turf 2 21 July 2005, 12:00–12:45 p.m. Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F

Full access

Malik G. Al-Ajlouni, Dawn M. VanLeeuwen, Michael N. DeMers and Rolston St. Hilaire

Urban residential landscapes are dynamic, varied, and complex, which makes their classification challenging ( Grimm et al., 2000 ). Furthermore, the plant community, which is the basic unit that landscape ecologists use to classify natural

Free access

Yan Chen, Regina Bracy and Allen Owings

Oral Session 28—Ornamentals, Landscape & Turf Management 30 July 2006, 10:30–11:30 a.m. Oak Alley Moderator: Jeffrey Norcini

Full access

Lucy K. Bradley, Bridget K. Behe, Natalie R. Bumgarner, Charlotte D. Glen, Joseph L. Donaldson, Ellen M. Bauske, Sheri Dorn and Gail Langellotto

different from the focus of many horticulture extension professionals who work directly on enhancing production or lowering crop or animal loss for agricultural business, including farms, nurseries, landscapers, and service industries. Extension

Full access

Michael S. McCoy, Kathleen M. Kelley and Dan T. Stearns

Results from a 2004 survey involving a nationwide sample of 2004 U.S. adults, age 18 years and older, indicated that consumers spent $28.9 billion on lawn and landscaping-related services in 2002, and $37.9 billion in 2003, representing a 31% growth

Full access

Richard Martinson, John Lambrinos and Ricardo Mata-González

urban landscapes in the region use seasonal irrigation to maintain plant health and aesthetics. However, urban water use has become contentious. In the western United States, 50% to 60% of residential water is used for outdoor purposes, predominantly