Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 2,238 items for :

  • nutrient management x
  • All content x
Clear All
Full access

Xin Zhao, Qianqian Dong, Shubang Ni, Xiyong He, Hai Yue, Liang Tao, Yanli Nie, Caixian Tang, Fusuo Zhang, and Jianbo Shen

( He et al., 2017 ). However, soil and nutrient management for macadamia production is still in its infancy. Many guide brochures on the Macadamia grower’s handbook have been used in Australia and America ( Bittenbender and Hirae, 1990 ; O’Hare et al

Full access

Laurie E. Trenholm and Jerry B. Sartain

Voluntary best management practices (BMPs) for Florida's green industries (lawn care, landscape, and pest control industries) have been in place for residential and commercial lawn care for a number of years in Florida. These BMPs were developed in

Free access

P. Diane Relf and David McKissack

The Virginia Gardener Nutrient Management Education Program addressed non-point, urban-runoff pollution of Virginia's streams, estuaries, and groundwater, and included a calendar aimed at alerting the garden consumer to the connection between overfertilization and water pollution. Over 15,000 calendars were requested.

A survey of calendar recipients was conducted. 1500 persons were chosen at random, a subsequent address check confirmed adequate distribution among the regions of the state. The response rate was 28%. Responses indicated that 91.3% of those surveyed had changed their garden practices in some way because of the calendar. 90% of the respondents indicated that the calendar had shown them a connection between proper gardening techniques and water quality, with 82.2% indicating the calendar had been moderately to greatly successful in showing them this connection.

The 1989 Virginia Gardener Calendar was an effective method of educating garden consumers about the connection between water quality and nutrient runoff, and cultural practices which lessen the need for fertilizer in the home garden.

Full access

Gregory S. Hendricks, Sanjay Shukla, Kent E. Cushman, Thomas A. Obreza, Fritz M. Roka, Kenneth M. Portier, and Eugene J. McAvoy

. Water table management has a direct and profound impact on soil moisture and nutrient concentrations in the root zone. Either wet or dry soil moisture conditions can adversely impact crop yield, but water management can also cause low or high nutrient

Full access

Carolyn DeMoranville

,500 acres in the United States with Massachusetts producing 27.7% of the national crop on 30.6% of the acreage ( U.S. Department of Agriculture, 2015 ). Nutrient management for cranberries in Massachusetts is not different from that in other crops: support

Free access

Yuki Sago and Airi Shigemura

by controlling environmental factors such as light intensity and quality, temperature, and nutrient availability. The optimization of nutrient management in hydroponic solutions is particularly important in improving plant growth rate without

Open access

Elisa Solis-Toapanta, Paul R. Fisher, and Celina Gómez

management strategies ( Jacoby, 1995 ). In an analysis of social media posts, Solis-Toapanta et al. (2020a) found that nutrient solution management is the third most common topic searched among active online community subscribers interested in indoor

Free access

Amaya Atucha, Ian A. Merwin, Chandra K. Purohit, and Michael G. Brown

and groundcover or soil management, there have been few long-term studies measuring the impact of GMSs on orchard nutrient budgets. The present study was intended to compare the impacts of GMSs and N or phosphorus (P) fertilization on nutrient

Open access

Dinesh Phuyal, Thiago Assis Rodrigues Nogueira, Arun D. Jani, Davie M. Kadyampakeni, Kelly T. Morgan, and Rhuanito Soranz Ferrarezi

deficiency. Conversely, nutrient management can improve physiological function in HLB-affected citrus. Li et al. (2014) showed that a higher application rate of zinc (Zn) can increase photosynthetic rates and g S of HLB-affected grapefruit seedlings under

Free access

Danielle D. Treadwell, Nancy G. Creamer, Greg D. Hoyt, and Jonathan R. Schultheis

to determine the influence of nutrient source and/or rate on sweetpotato root yield under conventional management ( Hammett et al., 1984 ; Mascianica et al., 1985 ; Nicholaides et al., 1985 ; Phillips et al., 2005 ; Purcell et al., 1982 ), but no