- WSSA’s Position on Glyphosate
- WSSA Board Issues Statement Concerning Registration of Glyphosate
- Ph.D. Graduate Research Assistantship with University of Wyoming in Powell, WY
- Want To Keep Your Compost Weed-Free?
- The Deadly Problem of Poisonous Weeds
- Graduate Research Assistant, Plant Science with University of Idaho in Moscow
- PhD assistantship in row-crop weed science with Department of Crop, Soil and Environmental Sciences, Auburn University in Auburn AL
- Weed Scientist (PhD) with Corteva Agriscience in Indianapolis, IN
- Graduate Research Assistantship (PhD or MS) in Woody Invasive Plant Management with New Mexico State University in Las Cruces, NM
- Graduate Research Assistantship with Utah State University in Logan, UT
129 posts found
When harvest concludes, the work isn’t done, especially when it comes to your weed-control program. The United Soybean Board consulted with Richard Zollinger, Extension weed scientist with North Dakota State University more »
New University of British Columbia research finds that the success of weedy and invasive plants like the Jerusalem artichoke lies in their genes. more »
A driver weed is one that influences yield or long-term weed management plans. In corn, Craigmyle looked at three — giant ragweed, cocklebur and waterhemp. Of those, he notes that giant ragweed is making a comeback in Midwest farm fields. more »
Credit: www.deltafarmpress.com It is late June and, once again, dicamba drift is showing up in many Mid-South fields. “We saw a little bit of dicamba damage back in May,” says Jason Bond, Mississippi State University weed specialist. “For us, the situation … more »
Everyone is looking to someone else to solve the problem. If agriculture cannot fix the problem, someone will fix it for us. more »
For weeks, Robert Emma wondered about the plants growing beside his new house. The flora, as many as 40 discrete plants, was “intimidating,” the amateur gardener said, with thorns and jagged leaves five feet wide. more »
Herbicides are under evolutionary threat. Can modern agriculture find a new way to fight back?
In a field of sugar beet in Switzerland, a solar-powered robot that looks like a table on wheels scans the rows of crops with its camera, identifies weeds and zaps them with jets of blue liquid from its mechanical tentacles. more »
The world’s largest field trial on the control of Japanese knotweed, conducted in Wales, has found that eradicating the plant is not possible.
Most gardeners pull out weeds without giving them a second thought, but it turns out that you could be eating some of them. more »