Poster Session 47—Ornamental/Landscape and Turf 2 21 July 2005, 12:00–12:45 p.m. Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F
Poster Session 15—Ornamental/Landscape and Turf 1 28 July 2006, 12:00–12:45 p.m.
In past surveys, lawn care and landscape maintenance professionals have reported their willingness to adopt Integrated Pest Management (IPM) strategies and use nonchemical pest management alternatives ( Braman et al., 1998a ; Garber and Bondari
Continued growth in the arid southwestern United States is placing greater demand on available water resources. Much of this growth is in sprawling metropolises where water is used outdoors to support urban landscapes ( Devitt et al., 2008 ; Litvak
135 POSTER SESSION 20 (Abstr. 810-832) Landscape/Ornamentals/Turf: Culture and Management
situations, many of these plants do not survive ( Day et al., 1995 ). In both horticulture and urban forestry, most research on plant performance in constructed urban landscapes is performed on trees. Although this is important, research on successful
Poster Session 35—Ornamentals/Landscape and Turf 3 30 July 2006, 12:00–12:45 p.m.
Roses are one of the most popular plants in the horticulture industry, featuring a variety of plant forms, flower forms, colors, and scents that make them versatile landscape plants. Even though cultivar development has made rose cultivation
1 Associate Professor. 2 Professor. Supported in part by the American Society of Landscape Architects, 4401 Connecticut Ave., NW, Washington, DC 20008; the Southern Nurserymen's Assn., 1511 Johnson Ferry Rd., Suite 115, Marietta, GA 30062
In 2000, two Cornell University faculty members from the Department of Horticulture and Department of Landscape Architecture joined together to develop a course that teaches the principles, processes, and practical techniques of landscape