United States of America
- Adapted to Climate
- Disease and Pest Resistance
- Planting Dates
- Planting Calendar
There is growing interest in the commercial production of high-value specialty fruit such as strawberries, blackberries, raspberries, and blueberries. Much of the small fruit grown in North Carolina is currently marketed through pick-your-own establishments or roadside stands. A strong demand for these small fruit items from grocery stores and restaurants has prompted many growers to consider expanding their production to take advantage of these new marketing opportunities.
As a result of the health benefits associated with pomegranates, the German consumption of pomegranates is increasing. An interesting opportunity for pomegranate exporters lies in exports of ready-to-eat pomegranate arils. Producers in the Southern Hemisphere have the potential to offer pomegranates in the offseason of the Northern Hemisphere, where most pomegranates are produced.
Imports of fresh berries into the European market from developing countries have doubled over the past five years. Berries are increasingly offered as a convenient and healthy snack, seducing shoppers into buying them. Although many berries are grown in Europe itself, demand is much higher than European production and imports from developing countries are filling in the gap.
1. Restricted Use Pesticides
2. Special Local Need - Active 24 (c) Registrations in North Carolina
3. The Safe Use of Pesticides
4. General Safety Instructions
5. Hazard and Toxicity of Pesticides
6. Pesticide Toxicity to People .
7. Pesticide Hazards to the Environment
8. Hazardous Chemicals Right-to-Know Act
9. North Carolina Worker Protection Standard Regulations
10. Restricted Entry Intervals
11. Preharvest Intervals
3. Site Selection
4. Site Preparation, Planting, and Establishment
5. Plant Growth
6. Pruning and Training
7. Trellis Systems
8. Tunnel Production
9. Water Management
10. Integrated Pest Management and Pollination
11. Fertility Management
12. Fruit Development
13. Harvesting and Postharvest Management
14. Handling to Avoid Contaminants
This report examines the Dutch trade of horticultural products as defined by HS Chapters 06 Live trees and plants, Chapter 07 Vegetable products, and Chapter 08 Edible fruits and nuts. World trade in these products reached $173 billion in 2015. The Netherlands, a global player, had a 13% share of the world market valued at $22 billion.
I. GENERALIDADES DEL PRODUCTO
II. SITUACIÓN ARANCELARIA Y NO ARANCELARIA