UGA Extension publications offer research-based, free information to
Georgians on topics including agriculture, the environment, families, food, lawn and garden,
Several high-quality publications are available for purchase by the public. Order now!
Key to Diseases of Oaks in the Landscape
Conversion Tables, Formulas and Suggested Guidelines for Horticultural Use
Your Household Water Quality: Odors in Your Water
Weights and Processed Yields of Fruits and Vegetables
Gray Leaf Spot in Georgia Turfgrass: Identification and Control
In the state of Georgia, gray leaf spot (GLS) primarily affects St. Augustinegrass (Stenotaphrum secundatum) and is particularly chronic and damaging in the coastal area of the state. This publication contains important information on the biology of the causal agent, detailed description of the disease symptoms (aided by high-quality, detailed pictures), relevant up-to-date information on conditions favoring the disease, as well as cultural, genetic, and chemical methods of control. The publication is intended for turfgrass professionals, consultants, county faculty, homeowners, and the general public. Published on Jun 30, 2017.
Onion Production Guide
This publication represents the latest information available on the commercial production of short-day onions in south Georgia. Published on Jun 30, 2017.
Composting Mass Poultry Mortalities
Composting is a natural process where beneficial microorganisms decompose and transform organic materials into a useful and biologically stable end-product that is safe for the environment. This process has worked well for many poultry producers nationwide as a means of processing their daily poultry mortality. Published on Jun 30, 2017.
Home Garden Series: Home Garden Bunch Grapes
Bunch grapes are often called “pod” grapes in rural Georgia since they produce large clusters of fruit. Georgia's climate is not well-suited to home garden production of European bunch grapes, but American bunch grapes and hybrids between the two species (French hybrids) grow well in Georgia. If grapes are well cared for and sprayed when diseases and insects threaten, you can expect yields of 20 to 30 pounds of fruit per vine. Published on Jun 30, 2017.