University of Maryland Extension


Thrips Management in Greenhouses (FS-762) Managing Thrips in a Greenhouse.
Greenhouse Growers Who Dare To Use Biological Control While attending the OFA meetings in Ohio in July 2013, I had the opportunity to hear three greenhouses growers talk about how they are adopting biological control at their operations. It was rather refreshing since we have been trying to get greenhouse growers to adopt more biological control since the mid 1990s.
Did you hear the story of a fungus meeting algae, and they took a “Lichen” to each other? It’s true. The blue-gray and green growth, often seen on the sides of trees and other places like rocks and fences are mutualistic symbiotic organisms collectively called “lichen” (pronounced “liken”). There is no need to fear these organisms as they very seldom to never cause any detriment to the trees they inhabit.
Hard Decisions When Managing Ash Trees pdf Version Protect it or cut it down?
How Does the Maryland Lawn Fertilizer Law for Turfgrass Affect You? Back in 2001, farm operations including nurseries and greenhouses were required to develop nutrient management plans and run soil test before applying fertilizer in field situations.
Sycamore Anthracnose Return to What's the Cause? Sycamore Anthracnose
Alternatives to Garden Impatiens Because of Downy Mildew Disease Many greenhouse growers are deciding to not grow garden impatiens or significantly reduce their production due to the occurrence of downy mildew
Using Banker Plants for Aphid Control in Greenhouses pdf version Biological Control of Aphids – Succeeding in Maryland
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