Spiny pigweed is one of the worst weeds home gardeners deal with.
A newsletter for horticulturists. Cool spring delays plant growth, blossom end rot, and fertilizing lawns.
Black flies, or buffalo gnats, are a major nusiance in the Feliciana parishes in spring.
A newsletter for horticulturists.Plant sweet peas now, cool season vegetable issues, mulch, and houseplants.
The orange dog caterpillar may look ugly now, but in a few short weeks it will turn into a beautiful butterfly.
A newsletter for horticulturists. Plan fall gardens now, planting trees and shrubs, Camelot Foxglove
Start planning for fall vegetable and flower gardens now and you will save time and money when its time to buy plants.
The forest products industry contributes to each parish economy in several ways, including jobs, wages and purchases in the local economies.
Following good cultural practices and scouting for insects and disease will allow homeowners to enjoy pecans year after year.
Gardening tips for homeowners.
Mayhaw trees are native to Louisiana and do well in this area.
Growing citrus in the Feliciana parishes can be tricky. Be sure to choose cold hearty varieties.
Do you know where your property lines and corners are? Do other family members know the property boundaries? Do you have a legal survey? Known and marked property lines separate your property from your neighbors, and help protect your interests and investments.
The Feliciana Forestry Association held its annual meeting on Thursday, Jan. 27, 2011, at the Clinton American Legion Hall.
The first step in improving the wildlife value of your property is to determine your wildlife management goals. Are you primarily interested in deer, quail, rabbits, bird watching or a combination of these? Do you also have some specific goals like quality bucks or more bluebirds? Specific goals usually determine the level of management needed on your property.
(Distributed 12/14/12) CLINTON, La. – Learning to burn safely was the main topic of the State Prescribed Burning Certification workshop held at the LSU AgCenter Bob R. Jones Idlewild Research Station on Dec. 12-14.