|Animal Industry News|
|Louisiana Critter Corner|
|Nursery & Landscape Notes|
In this issue: Updates from the field and looking ahead.
In this issue: Gearing up for harvest, cotton information, market outlook and lagniappe.
Fall gardening tips for Louisiana homeowners
In this issue: Bollworms, redbanded stink bugs are showing up What to do about three key cotton diseases and more.
In this issue: Corn disease update, — Northern corn leaf blight, — Southern rust, Southern rust development, risk and management, and more.
In This Issue: Corn, DD50s, Wrapped and Twisted Whorls, Tillering, Potassium and Soil Compaction Issues, Disease Update, Cotton, DD60s, and more.
Inside this issue: Fusarium Head Blight of Wheat (Scab), Varieties of soybean with some level of resistance against Southern root-knot nematode, and more.
Inside this issue: Soybean Fertility, ASA DuPont Young Leaders, Entomology Update,Nematodes 2017, Soybean High Yield Contest, and more.
Inside this issue: Soybean Nematode Resistance, Getting ready to plant – Burndown considerations, Louisiana High Yield, Contest 2017, and more.
Inside this issue: Soybean Fertility, Corn Seeding, Spacing and Planter type research, Freeze Injury on Wheat, Louisiana Master Farmer Program, and more.
Inside this issue: 2017 Soybean Varieties and Production Practices, Tri-State Soybean Forum, 2017 ASA DuPont Young Leaders, and more.
Inside this issue: Preliminary 2016 Soybean Variety Trial Results, Wheat Varieties and Wheat Production Practices, and Crop Specific Text Message Groups.
Inside this issue: Wheat Variety Performance, Cover Crops for Louisiana, Soybean Seed Damage, Crop Specific Text Message Groups, Upcoming Events and more.
Inside this issue: Crop Insurance Proposed changes, Soybean Pathology Update, Entomology Update, Flooded Soybeans, USDA Flood Assistance, and more.
In this issue: Trees; Flowers; Vegetables; Snails and Slugs; Vacation Care; Deadheading; Turf; Fruits; Butterflies; Southern bacterial wilt; Soil-less Mixes
Weed control; Super Plants, Summer Bulbs; Color in Flowerbeds; Fire Ants; Irises; Bedding Plants; Checklist; Vegetables; Lawns; Winter Chilling for Fruits
Animal Industry News update- December 2016 issue from the animal and veterinary sciences extension specialist at the LSU AgCenter
Louisiana Super Plants, Winter Work, Termites, Amaryllis, What’s In a Name, Checklist, Vegetables, Bees, Pansies, Turfgrass, Gardeners Feeding Communities
Ornamentals; Louisiana Super Plants; Cool-season Flowers;Selecting Trees; Digging and Storing Caladiums; Vegetables, Fruits, Trees, Crops for Fall Gardening
Inside this issue: Desiccation of Soybeans, Soybean Pathology Update, Entomology Update, Crop Specific Text Message Groups, and more.
Raccoons are found throughout Louisiana in a variety of habitats, from pine and hardwood forests to coastal marshes. (February 2013)
Inside this issue: Soybean Variety Trials, 2015 Soybean Re-Cap and Disease Update, Cover Crops for Louisiana Agriculture, Grain Sorghum, and more.
Inside this issue: Corn Variety Trials, Corn Core Block Trials, Entomology Update, and more.
Inside this issue: Frogeye Leaf Spot, Entomology Update, Upcoming Calendar of Events and Contact Information.
Inside this issue: Dean Lee Field Day, Soybean Growth and Development, A Quick Outlook of the New Clean Water Act Rule, Entomology Update, and more.
Inside this issue: Entomology Update, Soybean Growth and Development, Cotton Growth and Development, Wind Damage to Corn, and more.
Inside this issue: Avoid nematode damage to cotton and soybeans in 2015, Challenges with N management with moisture weather, Soybean Planting Delayed, and more.
Inside this issue: The Value of Neonicotinoid Seed Treatments in Louisiana Row Crops, Using Resistance to Manage Nematodes in Soybean, and more.
Inside this issue: 2015 Louisiana - "Selects", Aphid Management in Wheat, Cover crop management decisions, Stipe Rust Update, and more.
Inside this issue: The 18th Annual Conservation Systems Cotton & Rice Conference, the Southern Corn & Soybean Conference and more.
Inside this issue: Kudzu Bug, Pre-Harvest Desiccation of Soybeans, Louisiana Ag Industries Association, Inc. Annual Convention Rescheduled, Entomology Update.
Inside this issue: Entomology Update, Managing Southern Corn Rust in Louisiana, Frogeye Leaf Spot Prevalent in Louisiana Soybean, Bacterial Blight and more.
Inside this issue: LSU AgCenter Northeast Region Rolling Crops Field Tour – July 10, 2014, Winnsboro, LA, Soybean Fungicide Application Considerations, Applicants Sought for 2014-2015 ASA DuPont Young Leader Program and Entomology Update
Inside this issue: LSU AgCenter Northeast Region Rolling Crops Field Tour – July 10, 2014, Winnsboro, LA, Entomology Update, Applicants Sought for 2014-2015 ASA DuPont Young Leader Program and Soybean Growth and Development
Inside this issue: Foliar Disease Management in Soybean, Soybean Inoculation, Emerging Issues in Row Crop Entomology, Influence of Planting Date on Yield, Plant Development, and Seed Quality of Seven Corn Hybrids on Mississippi River Alluvial Soils and New Labeling Requirements to Protect Pollinators on Pesticide Labels
Inside this issue: Nematode problems of soybean, Fungicides for Managing Wheat Diseases, Soybean Fertility, and New Labeling Requirements to Protect Pollinators on Pesticide labels.
Inside this issue: Sampling for Wire-worms in Production Fields, CONTROL WEEDS PRIOR TO PLANTING, The Importance of a Rapid and Uniform Plant Stand in Corn and Soybean Planting Dates
In this issue: Louisiana Super Plants, Common Garden Misconceptions, Louisiana Master Gardener Program, All-America Selections Announces 2015 Winner, What's in a Name?, Avoid Bad Plant Choices, Prune Crape Myrtles Properly, Louisiana Irises, Caladiums Make Outstanding Additions to Shady Summer Gardens, Checklist for Spring, LouEasyana Gardening, Spring Vegetables, Lawn Weed Control and Blackberries.
In this issue: Louisiana Super Plants for Fall 2014; Cool-season Flowers; Cool-season Color Schemes; Selecting Trees for the Landscape; Digging and Storing Caladiums; Garden Mums are Colorful in Fall; Fall Is a Great Time To Plant Drift Roses; Checklist for September, October, November; Fall Vegetable Gardening; LouEasyana Gardening; Fall Lawns; and Growing Olives.
Volume 38, No. 8
In this issue: Crape Myrtle Part Of Southern Landscape; Caterpillars Common Summer Pests; Bark Lice Harmless; Beware Of Summer Heat; Tips For Selecting An Arborist; Planting Hummingbird Gardens; Summer-Blooming Vines; Everblooming Roses Get Another Pruning In Late Summer; Checklist for Summer; Summer Vegetables to Plant; Tips for Summer Care of Turfgrass and Growing Pineapples for Fun
Inside this issue: Louisiana Soybean Association Annual Meeting; Cotton Varieties Planted, Louisiana, 2013; SOYBEAN VARIETY SELECTION for 2014; Section 18 for Aphid Control in Grain Sorghum; Corn Disease Management Considerations for 2014; Louisiana Ag Industries Association Convention.
In this issue: Proper Holiday Tree Care, Louisiana Super Plants, Tips if You're Looking for Professional Help with Landscape Design, Winter Not Always Time of Rest for Louisiana Gardeners, LouEasyana Gardening, Dividing Herbaceous Perennials, Ground Covers, Checklist for Winter Months, Vegetable Gardening, Bleak Time for Turfgrasses Begins in December, Fruits and Pollination
The cedar waxwing is a sleek, crested, brown bird. Slightly smaller than a robin, at about 6½ to 8 inches long, it has a black mask, yellow tips on the tail feathers and hard, red wax-like tips on the secondary wing feathers. (July 2013)
Mediterranean geckos are one of seven lizard species in Louisiana. While they were made famous by the lizard-like character in the Geico insurance advertisements, the real-life Mediterranean gecko is far from a fan favorite among homeowners in our state. (June 2013)
In this issue: Plants Need Care While You're on Vacation, Mulch Matters, Dealing with Snails and Slugs, Knock Out Roses Need Pruning, Caring for Houseplants and Container Plants, LouEasy Gardening, Checklist for Summer, Vegetables to Plant, Summer Care of Turfgrass, Fruits
Snakes are an important component of Louisiana’s natural heritage, but they unfortunately also are a source of much worry and fear among our residents. The good news is that most snakes found in Louisiana are harmless, and many are beneficial as predators of insects and rodents. They also are a necessary component of the food chain and serve a valuable role in our state’s balance of nature.
The species occurs widely throughout the United States and is found everywhere in Louisiana with the exception of extreme southeastern portions of the state. Striped skunks are omnivores, about the size of domestic cats with glossy black bodies and white paired stripes extending down the back. (March 2013)
The American beaver is the largest rodent native to North America. Its distinctive broad, flat tail and webbed hind feet are among several features that make it well suited for an aquatic environment. (January 2013)
There is undoubtedly no other animal that has developed such a love-hate relationship around our homes and gardens as that of tree squirrels. (December 2012)
Some animals only occasionally earn the dubious distinction of “nuisance wildlife” when their habits interfere with human activities. The Eastern mole fits this category almost any time it invades landscapes because of its burrowing activities while engaged in feeding and traveling. (November 2012)
When talking to hunters, landowners, farmers and land managers across Louisiana, there is probably no greater concern in the area of wildlife damage management than that of the seemingly unstoppable invasion of feral hogs across our state. (October 2012)
When deer numbers begin to exceed their carrying capacity or when certain crops are present, deer can become very problematic in their eating habits. These large herbivores will browse extensively on fruit trees, soybeans, corn, tomatoes and many other agricultural and garden crops. (September 2012)
The burrowing and rooting habits of armadillos often are the cause of the animal coming into disfavor with homeowners. Characteristic armadillo activity in a landscape consists of shallow holes that are 1 to 3 inches deep and 3 to 5 inches wide. (August 2012)
A monthly fisheries newsletter from the LSU AgCenter and Louisiana Sea Grant.
Louisiana Wildlife News is a bimonthly publication intended to serve as an outlet for wildlife issues relevant to Louisiana and the Southeast. In addition to current news events, profiles on specific plant, wildlife and nuisance wildlife species are included in each issue.
Louisiana Master Gardener Volunteer Program, Fruits and Nuts, Turfgrass and Lawns, Vegetable Gardening, Landscape Gardening and Ornamentals, and 2006 Home Grounds Survey
Louisiana Master Gardener Program, All-America Selection Winners, Avoid Landscaping Practices that Encourage Termites, Spring-flowering Trees Brighten Landscapes, Yellow Leaves Are Not Always a Problem, Pruning Roses, Checklist for December, January & February, Hurricane Recovery, Plan for Home Fruit Planting in December, February Ideal Time to Fertilize Fruit and Plants, Grafting, Vegetable Gardening, Turfgrass and Lawns
Selecting trees, plant native shrubs this fall, growing amaryllis, prune roses, time to divide Louisiana irises, time to dig and store caladiums, cool-season flowers, perennials, moving houseplants summered outside indoors, checklist for fall, strawberries in the home garden, pomegrantae, improving pecan quality, harvesting and storing pecans, vegetables to plant in September, October and November, and turfgrass.
Pecans, Summer Pruning of Peaches, Blueberries, Figs, Pears, Roses, Great Heat-tolerant Plants for Colorful Summer, Longer Life for Cut Flowers, You Really Should Use Mulch, Dividing Bromeliads, Bark Lice Harmless, Reducing Summer Pest Problems, Prepare Trees for Hurricane Season, Checklist for Summer, Turfgrasses and Vegetable Gardening for June, July and August.
Landscape Gardening and Ornamentals, Turfgrass, Vegetable Gardening and Fruits. Checklist for March, April and May.