Genotypic Variation in Yield and Yield Components of Plantain (Musa spp.) in Response to Containerized Planting Material and Mulching
Effect of Magnetized Water and Different Levels of Water Supply on Growth and Yield of Navel Orange Trees
Effect of Pruning and Spraying of Ascorbic Acid on Growth, Fruits Yield and Quality and Some Physiological Attributes of Cucumber
Influence of Clove Weight and Planting Depth on Yield and Yield Components of Garlic (Allium sativum L.)
Planting Fruits and Vegetables in Homegarden as a Way to Improve Livelihoods and Conserve Plant Biodiversity
Soil health is defined as the capacity of soil to function as a vital living ecosystem (Doran and Zeiss 2000), where a healthy soil is believed to be highly productive, optimally functional, and naturally able to recover from disturbances (Doran and Parkin, 1994; Kibblewhite et al. 2008). Numerous research groups have developed or are trying to develop soil health tests (Rinot et al. 2018), but none is universally accepted.
To maintain soil health, USDA-NRCS prescribes a core set of practices (USDA-NRCS 2018):