Pecan Research-Extension Station faculty have created a list of frequently asked questions.
Dr. John Pyzner, LSU AgCenter pecan and fruit specialist, explains how much fertilizer should be applied to a pecan orchard.
Dr. John Pyzner, LSU AgCenter pecan and fruit extension specialist, tells how long it will take for pecan trees to begin producing.
Dr. Mike Hall, LSU AgCenter Entomologist, explains what the sticky substance on the leaves is and what causes it, and Dr. Randy Sanderlin, LSU AgCenter Plant Pathologist, explains the effect that the sticky substance can have on the trees.
Plant pathology researchers at the Pecan Research-Extenstion Station explain what can happen to a pecan tree that has Pecan Bacterial Leaf Scorch.
This is a discussion that should help in making the yearly decision on when to begin the pecan fungicide application program.
Plant pathology researchers explain pecan scab disease resistance.
Plant pathology researchers explain what you can do to avoid collecting scion wood infected with the pecan bacterial leaf scorch pathogen and offer an alternative to help reduce pathogen spread if collecting scion wood from infected trees can not be avoided.
Dr. Charles Graham, LSU AgCenter Horticulturist, describes the differences between protandrous and protogynous trees.
Dr. Randy Sanderlin, Pecan Research-Extension Station plant pathologist, explains when fungicides should be applied.
Dr. Randy Sanderlin, LSU AgCenter Plant Pathologist, describes the symptoms of Pecan Bacterial Leaf Scorch.
Dr. Randy Sanderlin, LSU AgCenter plant pathologist, explains what the black spots on the leaves and nuts could be and how to prevent them.
Dr. Randy Sanderlin, LSU AgCenter plant pathologist, explains the difference between a pecan variety and a cultivar.
Dr. Randy Sanderlin, LSU AgCenter plant pathologist, discusses the difference between grafted and ungrafted pecan trees.
Dr. Mike Hall, LSU AgCenter entomologist explains what causes twigs to be cut from pecan trees.