2016 Holiday Special SectionPublished on 11/23/2016
Happy Holidays for the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and UGA Cooperative Extension. Over the next few weeks, we'll be sharing lots of helpful tips and tricks for the holiday season. As we publish articles, we'll add them to this special section.
From food safety to gift giving, we have you and your readers covered. Please feel free to reprint any of these articles to help fill your pages or websites during the holiday season.
Thanks to dwindling commodity prices during 2015, Georgia farmers’ produce and livestock were worth about $151 million less in 2015 than they were the previous year.
From the miracle of December tomatoes to the marvel of fresh salad greens in space, greenhouses and growth chambers may play an increasing role in creating hyperlocal or hyperportable food systems.
Salvias are deer-resistant perennials that create excitement in the garden by virtue of their spiky blooms. They also attract hummingbirds and pollinators.
Weather conditions were warmer and drier than normal across most of the state during November, causing drought and extremely dry conditions to again expand across Georgia.
Georgia’s recent drought led University of Georgia Cooperative Extension irrigation specialist Wes Porter to caution farmers about planting cover crops this winter.
The microgin at the University of Georgia Tifton Campus may be small, but it makes a huge impact.
Jekyll Island, Ga. — For some Gwinnett County seventh grade students, it may be their first time to Georgia’s coast. For others, it may be their first overnight trip without family. However, they will all be part of the first official group to attend Georgia 4-H environmental education camp at the new Camp Jekyll on Feb. 1.
Even in the age of Skype and video meetings, sometimes there’s no more effective way to seal a partnership than with a meeting in person.
When you’re charged with coordinating the hundreds of moving parts it takes to fight a wildfire, sometimes things get so hectic that you don’t have time to eat.
Students in the University of Georgia Tifton Campus’ “Principles of Precision Agriculture” class are learning GPS technology. In doing so, the students helped to map out two south Georgia corn mazes.
Formerly referred to as FACES, our media newswire continues to feature stories from the CAES news team relating to family, agricultural, consumer and environmental sciences, as well as UGA Extension news.