United States of America
When storms damage woodlands and shade trees, woodland owners and homeowners have many questions about what to do with their damaged trees. The following outline provides guidelines for quick decision making and priority setting. No set of simple guidelines can fit all woodland, shade tree, storm, seasonal, and timber market conditions or the availability of harvesting resources.
Postemergence control of seedling broadleaf weeds, yellow nutsedge and annual sedges in warm- and cool-season turf, nonbearing fruit or nut trees, and selected field-grown ornamental trees, shrubs, and groundcovers.
Annual sedges, mallow, purslane, smartweed, velvetleaf, wild buckwheat, wild mustard, Canada thistle, yellow nutsedge, and young seedling dayflower. Control of spring-germinating horseweed has also been observed, but fall-germinating horseweed was not controlled.
Enhancing Productivity, Fruit Quality and Nutritional Status of ‘Washington’ Navel Orange Trees by Foliar Applications with GA and Amino Acids
Effect of Spraying Citric Acid Macro and Micro Nutrients on Yield and Berries Quality of Red Globe Grapevines
Pesticides should always be stored off of the ground to reduce the chances of floodwaters damaging the containers and potentially contaminating the storage area (or other objects stored there). If a recent storm resulted in water damage to a pesticide container in your home, follow these steps.
The soybean (Glycine max) is native to East Asia and has been grown for thousands of years. Soybean plants are on average 3 to 5 feet tall and can have up to 20 nodes. The plant has the ability to produce 600 pods per plant, but on average there are 50 to 100 pods per plant that set seed. Each pod contains up to three seed. Soybean yields are directly dependent on the number of plants per acre, the number of pods per plant, the number of seed per pod, and the size of the seed.