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Vincent M. Russo and James Shrefler

. Shrefler et al. (2011) used hoop houses to produce spring transplants of bulb onions ( A . cepa L. Cepa group). Although not completely analogous, it was determined that onions could be grown to bunching onion size over winter in Oklahoma using this type

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Rolston St. Hilaire, Theodore W. Sammis, and John G. Mexal

construct a greenhouse is a potential gap in many horticulture curricula. In contrast, field hoop houses average less than $1.5/ft 2 , thereby overcoming the financial limitation of building a greenhouse. Also, hoop houses are relatively easy to construct

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Mark E. Uchanski, Kulbhushan Grover, Dawn VanLeeuwen, and Ryan Goss

) also found that students in outdoor settings learn better than those in indoor settings. High tunnels, hereafter referred to as hoop houses, are temporary plastic-covered structures used to extend the growing season by keeping the temperatures

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Brian A. Mitchell, Mark E. Uchanski, and Adriane Elliott

-quality, high-yielding, and valuable crops. A high tunnel, or hoop house, is a temporary, movable, or semipermanent structure that may be single- or multispan (i.e., many connected structures). High tunnels may be covered in polyethylene film, insect netting, or

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Olha Sydorovych, Cary L. Rivard, Suzanne O’Connell, Chris D. Harlow, Mary M. Peet, and Frank J. Louws

asset of an integrated pest management program ( Chellemi, 2002 ). High tunnels, also known as hoop houses, are relatively simple polyethylene-covered structures generally without electricity, powered heating, or ventilation systems ( University of

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Robert F. Heyduck, Steven J. Guldan, and Ivette Guzmán

Service Environmental Quality Incentives Program. High tunnels (i.e., hoop houses) are defined as a plastic-covered, passively heated, walk-in, semipermanent structure sited on field soil ( Jimenez et al., 2005 ). Although high tunnels were initially

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Robert F. Heyduck, Dawn VanLeeuwen, and Steven J. Guldan

High tunnels (i.e., hoop houses) are plastic-covered, passively heated, walk-in, semipermanent structures sited on field soil ( Jimenez et al., 2005 ). High tunnels were developed in the United States ( Emmert, 1955 ), but the adoption of tunnels

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Edward E. Carey, Lewis Jett, William J. Lamont Jr, Terrance T. Nennich, Michael D. Orzolek, and Kimberly A. Williams

sometimes called hoop houses or unheated greenhouses and they include a range of designs from single-span to multi-span structures that are usually covered with a single layer of 6-mil polyethylene greenhouse film. High tunnels may be constructed to be

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Mark E. Uchanski, Dawn M. VanLeeuwen, Steven J. Guldan, Constance L. Falk, Manoj Shukla, and Juliette Enfield

Hoop house construction for New Mexico: 12-ft. x 40-ft. hoop house. New Mexico State Univ. Coop. Ext. Serv. Circ. 606 Lamont, W.J. Jr Orzolek, M.D. Holcomb, E.J. Demchak, K. Burkhart, E. White, L. Dye, B. 2003 Production system for horticultural crops

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Theekshana C. Jayalath, George E. Boyhan, Elizabeth L. Little, Robert I. Tate, and Suzanne O’Connell

quality of lettuce production in Georgia. High tunnels (i.e., hoop houses) are unheated, passively ventilated greenhouse-like structures which can provide some protection to crops from adverse weather events (i.e., cold, precipitation, wind, soil splash