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International Agriculture The problems and promise of international agricultural development take center stage at the CAES International Agriculture Reception. Published April 19, 2017Author:

The problems and promise of international agricultural development take center stage at the CAES International Agriculture Reception.

Replanting Peanuts Multiple factors contribute to peanut plants not showing full emergence. Published April 13, 2017Author:

Georgia peanut farmers who plant a crop in mid-to-late April should make a decision on a second crop within two to four weeks of planting their initial crop. University of Georgia researcher and systems peanut agronomist Scott Tubbs helps farmers make that decision.

Pecan Book Book covers the health advantages of pecans, the development of different varieties and the nut's surge in popularity around the world. Published April 13, 2017Author:

Lenny Wells, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension pecan specialist and the university’s leading voice in the pecan industry, covers the history of pecans and their popularity in the South in his first book, “Pecan: America’s Native Nut Tree.”

Huge Blooms A gift from China, hibiscus come in hundreds of varieties and most colors. Published April 13, 2017Author:

‘South Pacific Sipper’ might best be described as a fancy hibiscus, and indeed it is. It is also one born to grow and produces flowers so large they defy logic. They are somewhat ruffled and though called “double,” they open up in a most exotic fashion. Though it sounds crazy, it is one of those plants that will have you taking photos of it every day because you think today’s blooms are even prettier than the blooms from the day before.

Undergraduate Research Student projects studying turfgrass management and animal health take top prizes at 2017 CAES Undergraduate Research Symposium. Published April 13, 2017Author:

More than 50 students of the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences (CAES) completed an undergraduate research project and competed in the seventh annual CAES Undergraduate Research Symposium on April 12. Faculty members, in disciplines ranging from food science to plant breeding, served as their mentors.

MANRRS Milestone Minorities in Agriculture, Natural Resources and Related Sciences celebrates 20 years of inclusion and exploration at UGA. Published April 13, 2017Author:

Picture someone working in agriculture or the natural resource sciences. Chances are the picture in your head may be a little outdated. Today, more than 60 percent of the students of the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences (CAES) are female and about 20 percent identify as racial minorities.

Thinning Pines Decreasing the number of pine trees helps the remaining trees grow faster. Published April 11, 2017Author:

Proper management of a pine stand requires thinning in order to prevent disease and insect infestation and to maximize profit. Thinning is the process of cutting or removing certain trees from a stand to regulate the number, quality and distribution of the remaining trees.

Tax Refund Use tax windfall to pay bills, increase savings or start a retirement fund. Published April 11, 2017Author:

According to the latest IRS data, nearly eight out of every 10 Americans will receive a tax refund. If you get a return, be sure to use your return wisely so that your money continues to work for you. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension experts suggest using these smart strategies to help you maximize your refund.

Avalon Variety UGA's newest pecan variety produces a bigger nut and shows high resistance to scab disease. Published April 06, 2017Author: 5FF4

Growers who are anxious to buy large quantities of the newest pecan cultivar, ‘Avalon,’ will likely be disappointed as supplies are low, according to University of Georgia pecan breeder Patrick Conner. The new UGA-bred cultivar will be released this spring.

Cotton Sustainability Consumer concern over cotton's environmental sustainability prompts research study. Published April 06, 2017Author:

A University of Georgia student’s survey of the cotton industry found that the crop, once “king” in Georgia, can compete with synthetic fibers and will continue to be economically and environmentally feasible into the future.


About the Newswire

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.

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