Central North Carolina is a wonderful place to garden. Almost any type of vegetable or fruit can be grown successfully provided you choose appropriate varieties and plant at the right time. The climate, the season, and potential pests all affect the selection of what and when to plant.
Table of Contents:
- General Production Recommendations
- List of Insects, Disease, and Weed Control Tables
- Specific Commodity Recommendation
- Pest Management
- Calibrating Chemical Application Equipment
- Registered Fungicides, Insecticides, and Miticides for Vegetables
- Insect and Weed Control Tables
Table of Contents:
For Quality Frozen Vegetables Get vegetables from the garden into the freezer as quickly as possible to preserve the quality of the food. Fresh, tender vegetables are best for freezing. The fresher the vegetables when frozen, the better your product.
The Genus Heracleum: A Comprehensive Review on Its Phytochemistry, Pharmacology,and Ethnobotanical Values as a Useful Herb
Nature's Circle Farm now grows potatoes, turnip, rutabaga, carrots, beets, cabbage, parsnips, squash and grain, all USDA certified organic.
Nature's Circle Farm also grows double-certified Maine organic seed potato (16 varieties). We are proud to have a wonderful crew of employees who work very hard to maintain operations and provide consistent high-quality Maine organic produce. We are very pleased to be able to serve the Eastern Seaboard with our organic products.
Organic farmers rely primarily on preventive, cultural, and integrated methods of pest and disease management. Additionally, there are a number of materials that can complement and support organic management. This guide was developed to provide a useful and scientifically accurate reference for organic farmers and agricultural professionals who are searching for information on best practices, available materials, and perhaps most importantly, the efficacy of materials that are allowed for use in organic systems.