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Midwest Vegetable Production Guide for Commercial Growers 2018

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Table of Contents:

Authors: 
Tom Creswell
Authors: 
Gail Ruhl
Authors: 
Jamal Faghihi
Authors: 
Wenjing Guan
Authors: 
Amanda Deering
Authors: 
Scott Monroe
Authors: 
Elizabeth Wahle
Authors: 
Lina Rodriguez-Salamanca
Authors: 
Joe Hannan
Authors: 
Laura Jesse Iles
Authors: 
Donald Lewis
Authors: 
Raymond Cloyd
Authors: 
Judy O'Mara
Authors: 
Ben Phillips
Authors: 
Fred Warner
Authors: 
Zsofia Szendrei
Authors: 
Bernard Zandstra
Authors: 
Roger Becker
Authors: 
Carl Rosen
Authors: 
Vince Fritz
Authors: 
James Quinn
Authors: 
Zelalem Mersha
Authors: 
Jim Jasinski
Authors: 
Celeste Welty
Publisher: 
Iowa State University Extension and Outreach
Year: 
2017

Vegetable Production Guide for Commercial Growers

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This publication is an extensive vegetable production guide that addresses topics such as marketing aspects for production decisions, general production considerations, insect management, weed management, and disease management. You will find specific information for the following crops:

Authors: 
Tim Coolong
Authors: 
Ric Bessin
Authors: 
Shawn Wright
Authors: 
John Strang
Authors: 
Kenny Seebold
Publisher: 
University of Kentucky
Year: 
2013

Midwest Vegetable Production Guide for Commercial Growers

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Contents:

Authors: 
Dan Egel
Authors: 
Ricky Foster
Authors: 
Elizabeth Maynard
Authors: 
Rick Weinzierl
Authors: 
Mohammad Babadoost
Authors: 
Patrick O’Malley
Authors: 
Ajay Nair
Authors: 
Raymond Cloyd
Authors: 
Cary Rivard
Authors: 
Megan Kennelly
Authors: 
Bill Hutchison
Authors: 
Sanjun Gu
Authors: 
Robert J. Precheur
Authors: 
Celeste Welty
Authors: 
Douglas Doohan
Authors: 
Sally Miller
Publisher: 
University of Illinois Extension, Purdue Extension, Iowa State University Extension, Kansas State University Research, University of Minnesota Extension, University of Missouri Extension, and Ohio State University Extension
Year: 
2013

Florida Plant Disease Management Guide: Chemical Control Guide for Diseases of Vegetables, Revision No. 21

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This publication is a guide to lawful use of sprayable chemicals intended for control of plant diseases affecting vegetables grown in Florida. For each crop, products are listed by FRAC code in alphabetical order to help differentiate products based on their active ingredient(s) and their specific mode of action(s).

Authors: 
Gary Vallad
Authors: 
Ken Pernezny
Authors: 
Natalia Peres
Authors: 
Richard Raid
Authors: 
Pam Roberts
Authors: 
Shouan Zhang
Publisher: 
University of Florida, IFAS
Year: 
2010

Irrigation for Fruit and Vegetable Production

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Precipitation in Pennsylvania averages about 37 inches each year. About 13 inches of this precipitation runs off land into streams, while 24 inches infiltrates into the soil, where it can be used by crops. The 24 inches of precipitation usually is sufficient for growing many agronomic and some horticultural crops. However, irrigation often is necessary because of the uneven distribution of precipitation throughout the year, especially during critical growth periods.

Authors: 
William J. Lamont
Authors: 
Jayson K. Harper
Authors: 
Albert R. Jarrett
Authors: 
Michael D. Orzolek
Authors: 
Robert M. Crassweller
Authors: 
Kathleen Demchak
Authors: 
George L. Greaser
Publisher: 
Pennsylvania State University
Year: 
2001

Nutrient Recommendations for Vegetable Crops Grown in Michigan: The Structure

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This bulletin presents the framework for the nutrient recommendations for vegetable crops given in the new MSU nutrient recommendation program. A subsequent bulletin will provide more management information to complement basic details of the recommendations for individual crops.

Authors: 
Darryl D. Warncke
Authors: 
Jon Dahl
Publisher: 
Michigan State University
Year: 
2003

Fertilizer Recommendations for Vegetable Crops in Michigan

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Information presented in this bulletin allows Michigan vegetable growers to develop effective supplemental nutrient use programs. Nutrient recommendations are based on a soil test, soil type, yield and past crop management. Applying the recommended nutrient rates with proper timing and incorporation minimizes the potential that fertilizers will be a source of surface or groundwater contamination.

Authors: 
D.D. Warncke
Authors: 
D.R. Christenson
Authors: 
L.W. Jacobs
Authors: 
M.L. Vitosh
Authors: 
B.H. Zandstra
Publisher: 
Michigan State University
Year: 
1992
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