University of Maryland Extension

Literature cited

Neith Little, Extension Agent, Urban Agriculture

Urban Ag home | Table of contents

  • Afantchao, Y. (2010). Ethnic and specialty crops: A marketing guide.

  • Blaustein, R. (2017). Phytoremediation of Lead: What Works, What Doesn’t. BioScience, 67(9), 868–868.

  • Brennan, E. W., & Lindsay, W. L. (1996). The role of pyrite in controlling metal ion activities in highly reduced soils. Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta, 60(19), 3609–3618.

  • Brown, S. L., Chaney, R. L., & Hettiarachchi, G. M. (2016). Lead in Urban Soils: A Real or Perceived Concern for Urban Agriculture? Journal of Environment Quality, 45(1), 26.

  • Chaney, R. L., Sterrett, S. B., & Mielke, H. W. (1984). The potential for heavy metal exposure from urban gardens and soils. Proceedings of the Symposium on Heavy Metals in Urban Gardens, UDC, 1–40.

  • Dubey, P. S. and R. S. (2005). Lead toxicity in plants. Brazilian Journal of Plant Physiology, 17(1), 35–52.

  • Elliott, H. A., Liberati, M. R., & Huang, C. P. (1986). Competitive adsorption of heavy metals by soils. Journal of Environment Quality, 15(3), 214–219.

  • EPA. (2001). Lead; Identification of dangerous levels of lead 40 CFR Part 745, 1–36.

  • EPA. (2002). Guidance for developing soil screening levels: Appendix A-C.

  • EPA. (2011). Brownfields and urban agriculture: Interim Guidelines for Safe Gardening Practices.

  • Little, N. G., McCoy, T., Wang, C., & Dill, S. P. (2019). Results of a needs assessment of urban farmers in Maryland. Journal of the National Association of County Agricultural Agents, 12(1), 1–8.

  • Mangan, F. (2002). Producing and marketing vegetable crops for ethnic markets. Vegetable Notes, UMass Extension, 13(1), 1–10.

  • MDE. (2008). Cleanup standards for soil and groundwater: interim final guidance update No. 2.1.

  • Mielke, H. W., Anderson, J. C., Berry, K. J., Mielke, P. W., Chaney, R. L., & Leech, M. (1983). Lead Concentrations in Inner-City Soils As a Factor in the Child Lead Problem. Garden, 73(12).

  • Nagajyoti, P. C., Lee, K. D., & Sreekanth, T. V. M. (2010). Heavy metals, occurrence and toxicity for plants: A review. Environmental Chemistry Letters, 8(3), 199–216.

  • NYSDEC, & NYSDH. (2006). New York State Brownfield Cleanup Program Development of Soil Cleanup Objectives Technical Support Document.

  • Pattison, P. M., Tsao, J. Y., Brainard, G. C., & Bugbee, B. (2018). LEDs for photons, physiology and food. Nature, 563(7732), 493–500.

  • Schooley, T., Weaver, M. J., Mullins, D., Eick, M., & Agriculture, C. (2008). The History of Lead Arsenate Use in Apple Production: Comparison of its Impact in Virginia with Other States. Journal of Pesticide Safety Education, 10, 22–53.

  • Tubene, S., & Myers, R. D. (2008). Ethnic and Specialty Vegetables Handbook.

  • Uva, R. H., Neal, J. C., & DiTomaso, J. C. (1997). Weeds of the Northeast. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.

  • Wang, Q.-R., Cui, Y.-S., Liu, X.-M., Dong, Y.-T., & Peter Christie. (2003). Soil Contamination and Plant Uptake of Heavy Metals at Polluted Sites in China. Journal of Environmental Science and Health, Part A, 38(5), 823–838.

  • Will, E., & Faust, J. E. (2010). Irrigation water quality for greenhouse production. University of Tennessee Agriculture Extension Service, PB 1617.

  • Yesilonis, I. D., Pouyat, R. V., & Neerchal, N. K. (2008). Spatial distribution of metals in soils in Baltimore, Maryland: Role of native parent material, proximity to major roads, housing age and screening guidelines. Environmental Pollution, 156.


Back to top  
Previous page: Summary
Next page:
Chapter 2: Economic assessment and risk management


Maintained by the IET Department of the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources. © 2021. Web Accessibility

University programs, activities, and facilities are available to all without regard to race, color, sex, gender identity or expression, sexual orientation, marital status, age, national origin, political affiliation, physical or mental disability, religion, protected veteran status, genetic information, personal appearance, or any other legally protected class. If you need a reasonable accommodation to participate in any event or activity, please contact your local University of Maryland Extension Office.