Agronomy and Horticulture

Deanna Funnell-Harris' research focuses on responses of sorghum metabolically modified for increased usability, to grain and stalk pathogens.
Deanna Funnell-Harris' research focuses on responses of sorghum metabolically modified for increased usability, to grain and stalk pathogens.

Agronomy and Horticulture seminar series kicks off Sept. 15

The fall 2017 “Agronomy and Horticulture Seminar Series” begins with “Responses of sorghum and wheat modified for increased usability to pathogens” at 3:30 p.m. on Sept. 15 in 150 Keim Hall, Nebraska East Campus, with refreshments served at 3 p.m. Continue reading…

More details at: http://agronomy.unl.edu
The first live taping of "Backyard Farmer" was Aug. 30 in the Raising Nebraska Building at the Nebraska State Fair in Grand Island. The next live taping will be Sept. 11 at Kimmel Orchard in Nebraska City. (NET Nebraska)
The first live taping of "Backyard Farmer" was Aug. 30 in the Raising Nebraska Building at the Nebraska State Fair in Grand Island. The next live taping will be Sept. 11 at Kimmel Orchard in Nebraska City. (NET Nebraska)

‘Backyard Farmer’ live taping coming to Nebraska City

Fans of the popular lawn-and-garden TV series “Backyard Farmer” are invited to attend another free live taping on Sept. 11 in Nebraska City. Continue reading…

More details at: http://byf.unl.edu
University of Nebraska–Lincoln graduate student and research technician John Parrish (left) listens as fellow UNL graduate student Joel Crowther talks about the eBee SQ drone he is holding during a Project SENSE demonstration Aug. 16. (Barrett Stinson)
University of Nebraska–Lincoln graduate student and research technician John Parrish (left) listens as fellow UNL graduate student Joel Crowther talks about the eBee SQ drone he is holding during a Project SENSE demonstration Aug. 16. (Barrett Stinson)

Area farmers, students learn about cutting edge ag technology

Area growers and ag students from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln got a briefing Wednesday, Aug. 16, about how growers can outfit and implement high-tech sensors into their farming operations. The Project SENSE presentation was conducted at the farm of Ken Seim near Chapman. Continue reading…

More details at: http://www.theindependent.com/news/ag_news/area-farmers-students-learn-about-cutting-edge-ag-technology/article_31100372-82e2-11e7-b5f8-979e73d63f0b.html
Originally published September 6, 2017 - Submit an Item