UGA Jersey calf named for UGA's first female graduate and founder of UGA College of Family and Consumer Sciences
First there was Herschel, then Brooks, and now there is Mary Ethel.
Georgia farmers enjoying improved peach crop
Last year’s summer peach crop was disastrous, but Georgia’s peach crop rebounded this summer following colder temperatures in December and January, according to Jeff Cook, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension Agriculture and Natural Resources agent for Taylor and Peach counties.
CAES launches interdisciplinary Certificate in Agricultural Data Science
From remote moisture sensors that produce a real-time feed of soil conditions to drones that use optical data to spot plant disease, the next green revolution will be fueled by new streams of data.
Reduce indoor pollen by keeping windows closed, cleaning often, UGA expert says.Author: Alexis Roberts Published 05/09/2018
Researcher lauded for work that has increased soybean yields and decreased pests.Author: Sharon Dowdy Published 05/09/2018
UGA CAES Congressional Agriculture Fellows to share agricultural knowledge with U.S. Congress.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 05/09/2018
UGA Cotton Team believes producers can expect to price a portion of this year's crop between 72 and 75 cents per pound.Author: Julie Jernigan Published 05/08/2018
Students who received bachelor's and master's degrees were recognized at the UGA Tifton Campus Conference Center.Author: Julie Jernigan Published 05/07/2018
Wild seeds from Australia may help scientists breed new fruit varieties.Author: Sharon Dowdy Published 05/03/2018
UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences poised to prepare students for growing hospitality industry.Author: J. Faith Peppers Published 04/26/2018
Second research planter will speed the development of new crop varieties by CAES plant breeders.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 04/26/2018
Sparks is responsible for the release of eight patented pecan cultivarsAuthor: Clint Thompson Published 04/25/2018
Georgia peanut growers can have better success if they don't plant continuously in the same field.Author: Julie Jernigan Published 04/25/2018