Research conducted at the Bob R. Jones-Idlewild Research Station in Clinton involves deer, cattle, forestry, feral hogs and giant salvinia.
LSU AgCenter researchers are getting closer to finding better cpntrol through use of poisonous baits.
Feral hogs cause more than $70 million worth of damage to Louisiana farms, and that's a conservative estimate.
Poultry producers learned how to be in compliance with environmental regulations through a series of educational programs.
LSU AgCenter researchers are trying to find a way for salvinia weevils to survive in the cooler climate of north Louisiana.
The search for a cold-tolerant weevil to control giant salvinia in north Louisiana has gone worldwide.
LSU AgCenter researchers are trying to control the spread of the Mexican rice borer, which is destructive to both rice and sugarcane.
Once a local commodity only, crawfish production in Louisiana is almost year-round now with markets across the U.S. and overseas.
Until housing starts rebound to pre-recession levels, both the primary and secondary wood products sectors in Louisiana will be depressed.
Sustainable agriculture will ensure the ability to continue to produce food and fiber into the future.
Every year since 2009, the LSU AgCenter has hosted the St. James Parish Tomato Field Day at Raymond “T-Black” Millet’s farm in Paulina.
LSU AgCenter food scientist Jack Losso has written a book to help people eat better so they can be healthier.
Exploring ways to combat global warming and detailing the formation of coastal Louisiana were main topics at biennial forum.
News articles in the winter 2016 issue of Louisiana Agriculture
News articles from the College of Agriculture in the winter 2016 issue of Louisiana Agriculture.
The LSU AgCenter and the LSU College of Agriculture