About UGA Extension
Your Trusted Local Source
UGA Extension was founded in 1914 to take research-based agricultural information to the people of Georgia. County agents and specialists throughout the state share information on issues like water quality, profitability in agribusiness, family wellness and life skills.
County agents provide soil and water test kits and instruction, advice on safe pesticide use, provide publications and computer programs and teach consumers skills to improve Georgians quality of life. They are the local experts in food safety, proper eating habits, child safety and parenting.
UGA Extension coordinates 4-H, Georgia's largest youth program. Each year, almost 200,000 young Georgians participate in community projects, summer camps and conferences on today's issues while having fun and learning to work together. The leadership skills and responsible values they learn in 4-H last a lifetime. Read More
The Bibb County Cooperative Extension Office extends lifelong learning to Georgia citizens through unbiased, research-based education in agriculture, the environment, communities, youth and families.
Apr 25 - Apr 26 ServSafe® Manager Certification Training and Exam Georgia Cooperative Extension provides the nationally recognized and accredited ServSafe® training for foodservice managers from the National Restaurant Association Educational Foundation (NRAEF). Upon successful completion of the ServSafe® examination, the ServSafe® Food Protection Manager certificate will be issued by the NRAEF. Macon, GA
May 8 Pollinator Friendly Landscapes: Native Plants May 8, 2018 Native Plants What exactly is pollination? Beyond bees. Alternative pollinators. Location: Middle Georgia State University May 15, 2018 Pollinator Friendly Areas Best Management Practices for landscapes and natural areas. Brief overview of bees and beekeeping. Smarter Pesticide Use Location: Jones County Extension Office and Ace of Gray May 22, 2018 Connect to Protect program overview. Tour of native plant greenhouses. Lunch included Location: State Botanical Garden Macon, GA
May 15 Pollinator Friendly Landscapes: Pollinator Friendly Areas May 8, 2018 Native Plants What exactly is pollination? Beyond bees. Alternative pollinators. Location: Middle Georgia State University May 15, 2018 Pollinator Friendly Areas Best Management Practices for landscapes and natural areas. Brief overview of bees and beekeeping. Smarter Pesticide Use Location: Jones County Extension Office and Ace of Gray May 22, 2018 Connect to Protect program overview. Tour of native plant greenhouses. Lunch included Location: State Botanical Garden Gray, GA - (14.0 Miles)
Native Plants for Georgia Part I: Trees, Shrubs and Woody Vines (B 987) This publication focuses on native trees, shrubs and woody vines for Georgia. It is not our intent to describe all native species — just those available in the nursery trade and those that the authors feel have potential for nursery production and landscape use. Rare or endangered species are not described. Information on each plant is provided according to the following categories: Common Name(s)/Botanical Name/Family, Characteristics, Landscape Uses, Size, Zones and Habitat.
Conversion Tables, Formulas and Suggested Guidelines for Horticultural Use (B 931) Pesticide and fertilizer recommendations are often made on a pounds per acre and tons per acre basis. While these may be applicable to field production of many crops, orchardists, nurserymen and greenhouse operators often must convert these recommendations to smaller areas, such as row feet, square feet, or even per tree or per pot. Thus pints, cups, ounces, tablespoons and teaspoons are the common units of measure. The conversion is frequently complicated by metric units of measure. This publication is designed to aid growers in making these calculations and conversions, and also provides other data useful in the management, planning and operation of horticultural enterprises.
Vegetable Garden Calendar (C 943) The recommendations in this circular are based on long-term average dates of the last killing frost in the spring and first killing frost in the fall. Every year does not conform to the "average," so you should use your own judgment about advancing or delaying the time for each job, depending on weather conditions.