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Giuseppe Timpanaro, Arturo Urso and Vera T. Foti

Nursery activities hold a significant importance in the construction of the value chain of the horticultural sector (Source: European Nursery Stock Association—ENA on European nursery stock sector available on ; European

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James E. Altland, Charles H. Gilliam and Glenn Wehtje

Herbicide use is an important component of weed management in field nursery crops. No single herbicide controls all weed species. Oxyfluorfen, simazine, and isoxaben are preemergence herbicides effective against broadleaf weeds. Oryzalin, pendimethalin, and prodiamine are effective in preemergence control of grasses and some small-seeded broadleaf weeds. Metolachlor is the only herbicide currently labeled for nursery crops that is effective in preemergence nutsedge (Cyperus) control. Fluazifop-butyl, sethoxydim, and clethodim are selective postemergence herbicides used for grass control. Glyphosate, paraquat, and glufosinate are nonselective postemergence herbicides used in directed spray applications for broad-spectrum weed control. Bentazon, halosulfuron, and imazaquin are effective postemergence nutsedge herbicides. These herbicides are discussed with respect to their chemical class, mode of action, labeled rates, and current research addressing their effectiveness in nursery crops.

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Kimberly A. Williams, Chad T. Miller and Ward Upham

individually and in teams to identify plants, solve industry problems, and demonstrate skills in flower arranging and plant growing procedures ( National FFA Organization, 2016c ). The national nursery (NURS) CDE tests student skills in aspects of maintaining

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Juan A. Villanueva-Jiménez and Marjorie A. Hoy

, Phil Rucks, Jon C. Allen, Ramon Littell, and Jay Harrison for their suggestions. Special thanks are extended to all nursery managers that responded to the questionnaire. This work was supported in part by the University of Florida Institute of Food and

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Amy Fulcher, Anthony V. LeBude, James S. Owen Jr., Sarah A. White and Richard C. Beeson

Nursery crops research and extension faculty from the southeastern and mid-Atlantic United States, in collaboration with the Horticultural Research Institute (Washington, DC), undertook the task of updating the seminal paper “Strategic vision of

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Gary Y. Gao, James A. Chatfield, Erik A. Draper and Joseph F. Boggs

Authors would like to thank Ohio Nursery and Landscape Association for their generous financial support and Ohio State University Extension administration for their vision and support. The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part

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Salvatore S. Mangiafico, Jay Gan, Laosheng Wu, Jianhang Lu, Julie P. Newman, Ben Faber, Donald J. Merhaut and Richard Evans

Nutrient and pesticide runoff from agricultural production facilities is a concern because it is regarded as a potential nonpoint source pollution of surface waters. Nurseries may be significant sources of these constituents as a result of the

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Amelia Camprubí and Cinta Calvet

Estació Experimental de l'Ebre (IRTA-Amposta, Tarragona, Spain) for providing orchards and citrus nurseries. This work has been funded by Viveros Gurbí (Alcanar, Tarragona, Spain). The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of

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Janet C. Cole, Roger Kjelgren and David L. Hensley

Coordinating Committee (WRCC-58) “The Production, Transition, and Reestablishment of Perennial Nursery Stock.” The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. Under postal regulations, this paper therefore must be hereby

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Frederick S. Davies and Glenn Zalman

Florida citrus nurseries produce more than 2 million trees annually ( Kessinger, 2005 ). Citrus trees were traditionally produced either in field nurseries (65% of total) or in greenhouses (35% of total). However, with the return of citrus canker