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UGA Extension publications offer research-based, free information to Georgians on topics including agriculture, the environment, families, food, lawn and garden,
and youth.

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  • 2014 Georgia Plant Disease Loss Estimates (AP 102-7)

    This annual publication is compiled by the Department of Plant Pathology based on input from department Extension personnel. Published on Sep 22, 2096.

  • UGA Programs for Controlling Ryegrass and Wild Radish in 2016/2017 Wheat (C 1072)

    Ryegrass threatens Georgia wheat production as herbicide resistance has become very problematic. Aggressive resistant management programs must be implemented; ignoring this warning will ensure resistance that threatens long-term sustainability of grain production.

    Wild radish is the most problematic broadleaf weed infesting Georgia wheat. Wild radish seed pods often contaminate harvested grain, thereby reducing profits. Managing wild radish is not difficult if timely management decisions are implemented.

    This publication provides commercial wheat producers with herbicide options and critical thinking points on controlling ryegrass and wild radish. Published on Nov 30, 2014.

  • 2015-2016 Georgia Small Grain Performance Tests (AP 100-8)

    This research report includes the results of the 2015-2016 performance tests of small grains grown for grain and forage. Grain evaluation studies were conducted at five locations in Georgia, including Tifton, Plains, and Midville in the Coastal Plain region; Griffin in the Piedmont region; and Calhoun in the Limestone Valley region.

    Small grain forage evaluation tests were conducted at four locations in Georgia, which included Tifton and Plains in the Coastal Plain region, Griffin in the Piedmont region and Calhoun in the Limestone Valley region, and at Marianna, Florida. Published on Sep 19, 2096.

  • CISMA/CWMA Website Cookbook: A Step-by-Step Guide to Developing a Cooperative Invasive Species Management Area Website (B 1374)

    Creating a website for a Cooperative Invasive Species Management Area (CISMA) organization can be extremely beneficial to the group. It can help build awareness of the problems of invasive species, engage the target audience, allow people to contact the organization, help build support, help educate the public about the organization's goals and serve as a base for communication. Published on Sep 30, 2016.

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