Resources by W. Hunter Frame
|Prevention and Control of Palmer Amaranth in Cotton||
Palmer amaranth (Amaranthus palmeri), a member of the "pigweed" family, is one of the most troublesome weeds in many southern row crops. Seed can germinate all season and plants can grow to over 6 feet in height. Plants have either male flowers that shed pollen or female flowers that can produce up to 600,000 seed per plant. One Palmer amaranth per 30 foot of row can reduce cotton yield by 6 to 12%.
|Sep 22, 2020||2805-1001 (SPES-266NP)|
|Virginia Cotton Production Guide 2016||
Proper soil fertility management ensures sufficient nutrients for maximum cotton production. Obtaining and maintaining appropriate soil nutrient concentrations is imperative, as fertilizer inputs are the largest component of production budgets for Virginia cotton farmers. At the same time, excessive nutrient application wastes money, wastes natural resources, and can negatively impact yields and environmental quality.
|Feb 22, 2016||AREC-124NP (AREC-165NP)|
|2016 Cotton Variety Testing and On-Farm Results||Feb 23, 2017||AREC-204NP|
|2016 Pre-Commercial Evaluation of ENLIST® Varieties in the Southeastern US||Feb 23, 2017||AREC-205NP|
|2014 Virginia Bollgard II Xtendflex Variety Trial||
Lint yield and fiber quality of commercially available cotton varieties and experimental lines of Bollgard II XtendFlex tested in 2014 in Suffolk, VA.
|Apr 29, 2015||CSES-113NP|
|The Nutrient Value of Straw||
The mature and dried stem, leaves, and chaff remaining after barley and wheat are harvested is known as straw. Many farmers around Virginia harvest straw by baling in small bales, large round bales, or large square bales that range in weight from 40 to 1,000 lbs. plus per bale.
|Jun 19, 2015||CSES-126NP|
|Yellow Corn in Virginia – Spring 2016||
Many of the corn fields on the Eastern Shore and in Eastern Virginia are “yellow” and stunted due to the weather this Spring (Figs. 1 and 2) and is similar to conditions that Virginia farmers experienced in Spring 2010. There are many reasons for the corn to be yellow that range from nutrient deficiencies to abiotic factors.
|Oct 10, 2016||CSES-171NP|
|Yellow Corn in Virginia – Spring 2017||
According to Meteorologist Scott Minnick with the NOAA-National Weather Service in Wakefield, VA, May 2017 is “yet another wet and cloudy May for the record books. With the rain on [May 31, 2017], Norfolk moved up to the 3rd wettest May on record.” The 2017 growing year is almost identical to last year (the wettest May on record for Norfolk, VA), with a dry March and April leading into a record breaking cool and wet May as corn tries to establish roots. Young corn largely depends on residual and starter fertilizer prior to sidedress applications and these fractions can be impacted greatly with excessive rain.
|Jul 10, 2017||CSES-193NP|
|2017 Cotton Variety Testing and On-Farm Results||Jan 31, 2018||CSES-225NP|
|2018 Cotton Variety Testing and On-Farm Results||Feb 19, 2019||SPES-105NP|
|2019 Cotton Variety Testing and On-Farm Results||Feb 5, 2020||SPES-190NP|
|Foliar Injury: Spring Nitrogen Applications to Small Grains||Apr 2, 2020||SPES-197NP|
|Consider Your Whole System: Nitrogen and Sulfur Leaching Potential in Virginia||Jun 25, 2018||SPES-39NP|