Many growers are wary of such new technology, but it’s not the science that bothers them.
USApple Conference highlights: Phil and Judy Schwallier honored, as the nation’s most popular apple is expected to be supplanted this year.
Thousands from the Northern San Joaquin Valley expected to demonstrate at the state capitol to call attention to plan that would flood premium farmland.
Stakeholders react after EPA is given 60 days to revoke all food tolerances and cancel registrations for the widely used insecticide.
The Washington State Tree Fruit Association predicts a 131-million-box fresh crop, down 2% from 2017.
Arysta LifeScience announces label expansion for fungicide to control nasty fungi such as Septoria spot in citrus, and Sclerotinia in lettuce.
An overwhelming number of submissions were received to nominate Judy and Phil Schwallier for this honor.
The 2018 Apple Growers of the Year, Phil and Judy Schwallier, may be just as well-known for their “day jobs” as Extension educator extraordinaire and farm marketing maven.
Almond Alliance hails nearly $2 million in funding for new program to help ensure pollinators’ well-being.
California officials who call for more natural rivers are putting the state’s growers in jeopardy.
University study also shows trends in healthier eating habits bode well for U.S. pistachio growers.
Trevor Suslow, the chief of the Postharvest Technology Center at the University of California, Davis, has been chosen Vice President of Food Safety for the Produce Marketing Association.
Sarah Dressel has been named Chairperson of the Board of Directors for the New York Apple Association.
Vital nutrient level indicated by protein presence.
Forecast estimated at 2.45 billion pounds for the 2018 California almond crop.
Now British strawberry growers, struggling to find enough workers, are scaling back production.
It’s all about having guts — and what they say about colony queens and workers.
Trade can be a confusing issue, but just recall the key to success: freedom.
With cargo being shipped daily all over the world, it’s no wonder there are invasive pests landing in the U.S. — including these tiny but formidable foes.
Northern California company disputes the incident, which caused eight farm workers to seek medical treatment.