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Ellen M. Bauske, Gary R. Bachman, Tom Bewick, Lucy Bradley, David Close, Rick Durham and Mary Hockenberry Meyer

strategic plan for consumer horticulture. They highlighted multistate programs in the North Central region and they discussed the creation of a strategic plan that would build support among the various stakeholders and focus national research, education, and

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Charles Meister

The three IR4 Programs(Food-Use, Ornamentals, Biopesticides) research pest control needs that originate from stakeholders in each state. Pest control needs are documented as Project Clearance Requests. Researchable projects are identified at the National Food UseWorkshop anda research plan is developed at National Headquarters. This year IR4will research magnitude of residue projects to secure labels on 25 pest product and vegetable crop combinations. The list of projects will be distributed. The IR4 Project, Southern Region has augmented this process by establishing the Southern Region Performance Program(SRPP). Research scientists are asked to submit funding proposals to evaluate pest control products. Each proposal is scrutinized to prioritize needs and identify the most appropriate pest control product technologies. Product registrants, IR4 coordinators and stakeholders are consulted before a final decision is made. More than 70 research scientists from all states in the Southern Region will participate in the SRPP in 2005. Research data will be documented by in the IR4 National Data Mining process and many new project requests will be produced and others expanded to provide workshop participants information as they set priorities for IR4 researchin year2006.

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Lucy K. Bradley, Ellen M. Bauske, Thomas A. Bewick, John R. Clark, Richard. E. Durham, Gail Langellotto, Mary H. Meyer, Margaret Pooler and Sheri Dorn

committee members and reviewed the history of the plan development ( Bauske et al., 2015 ); former ASHS president Dr. John Clark, one of the many participants in the planning of the Specialty Crop Research Initiative [SCRI (National Institute of Food and

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Natalie Bumgarner, Sheri Dorn, Esther McGinnis, Pam Bennett, Ellen Bauske, Sarada Krishnan and Lucy Bradley

psychology, urban planning, landscape architecture and design, public health, and social science. However, unlike previously cited work that was initiated by horticulturists, much of this research is currently conducted outside the horticulture field and

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Florence A. Becot, Virginia Nickerson, David S. Conner and Jane M. Kolodinsky

Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition, 1998 ). Although GAPs were developed over 10 years ago, there is limited research on the costs of implementation to farmers. This article addresses the economic costs of GAPs audit on farms in Vermont. Surveys

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Thomas A. Obreza and Jerry B. Sartain

-priority research topics that will improve our knowledge about how to keep nutrients in the horticultural crop root zone are suggested. Water-soluble N and P fertilizers Water-soluble fertilizers dominate in Florida because they are plentiful and cost considerably

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Sheri Dorn, Milton G. Newberry III, Ellen M. Bauske and Svoboda V. Pennisi

programs delivered by EMG volunteers are rooted in university research. The EMG program proved to be such a vital extension of services for Washington State University that it was rapidly implemented in all 50 states ( Allen et al., 2012 ). Presently, 49

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Christine E.H. Coker, Gary Bachman, Chris Boyd, Pamela B. Blanchard, Ed Bush and Mengmeng Gu

Research and Extension Center is implementing a pilot restoration program patterned after the LSU Coastal Roots program. The goal for school participation in the Mississippi Coastal Roots program is to have one school participating in 2009 and up to four by

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Thomas A. Obreza and Arnold Schumann

citrus industry should focus its efforts on 1) improving irrigation management by implementing sensor or ET-based irrigation; 2) incorporating EEFs into nutrient management plans; and 3) expanding the use of VRT. Strategic areas of future citrus research