University of Kentucky College of Agriculture
 

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Greg Schwab



A Comprehensive Guide to Wheat Management in Kentucky
2/23/2016 (reprinted)

The soft red winter wheat grown in Kentucky is the fourth most valuable cash crop in the state. Winter wheat has been an integral part of crop rotation for Kentucky farmers. Wheat is normally harvested in June in Kentucky and provides an important source of cash flow during the summer months. | ID-125
1,500 printed copies | 72 pages | 36,662 words | 17 downloads | PDF: 6,500 kb


Fertilizer Management in Alfalfa
1/8/2014 (new)

Alfalfa is a high quality, valuable forage crop that can be successfully produced on most well-drained soils in Kentucky for hay, silage, and grazing. Fertilizing alfalfa can be uniquely challenging because it is a high-yielding crop that removes a tremendous amount of soil nutrients when compared to other crops grown in Kentucky. A thorough understanding of alfalfa's growth habits, nutrient requirements, and soil nutrient supply mechanisms is necessary to effectively manage fertilizer inputs and maximize profitability while minimizing environmental impact. | AGR-210
500 printed copies | 4 pages | 2,657 words | 44 downloads | PDF: 4 kb


Soybean Management Verification Program, 2010
4/6/2011 (new)

The 2010 Soybean Management Verification Program (SoyMVP) consisted of 16 fields across western Kentucky which were split to give seven direct comparisons between University of Kentucky recommendations and producer practices for soybean production. | PR-622
500 printed copies | 20 pages | 6,761 words | 1 download | PDF: 1,300 kb


Soybean Management Verification Program, 2009
3/14/2011 (new)

The 2009 Soybean Management Verification Program (SoyMVP) consisted of 16 fields across Western Kentucky, which were split to give eight direct comparisons between University of Kentucky recommendations and producer practices for soybean production. | PR-605
500 printed copies | 24 pages | 6,541 words | 1 download | PDF: 780 kb


Soil Sampling and Nutrient Management in Horse Pastures
7/27/2010 (new)

Horse pastures are fertilized to ensure a reliable supply of energy, protein, and other nutrients for a long season of grazing. Management of plant nutrients maintains a balance of improved grasses and legumes and suppresses many pasture weeds. Properly fertilized pastures look good and harm neither animals nor the environment. | AGR-200
500 printed copies | 4 pages | - | 23 downloads | PDF: 293 kb


Nitrogen Transformation Inhibitors and Controlled-Release Urea
4/21/2010 (major revision)

The soaring cost of fossil fuels is an indicator that nitrogen fertilizer prices are going to remain high for the foreseeable future. With higher N prices, many producers are trying to evaluate the usefulness of several N additive products in their production systems. High N prices make these products more attractive because it takes fewer pounds of saved N to offset the price of the additive. Producers should have a good understanding of how these products work in order to make informed decisions regarding their use. | AGR-185
1,500 printed copies | 6 pages | - | 19 downloads | PDF: 500 kb


Corn and Soybean Production Calendar
12/16/2009 (reprinted)

The Corn and Soybean Production Calendar was developed to help producers prioritize and schedule work events in a timely fashion on the farm. Weather events and equipment breakdowns rarely follow an organized schedule. However, if other practices within the farming operation are prioritized, perhaps a producer can better address the emergencies that will occur. | ID-159
2,000 printed copies | 12 pages | - | 23 downloads | PDF: 650 kb


Proper Tire and Ballast Inflation
10/23/2008 (new)

| AEN-93
500 printed copies | 2 pages | - | 18 downloads | PDF: 201 kb


Sulfur Fertilization in Kentucky
10/23/2008 (new)

There are a lot of misunderstandings regarding sulfur (S) nutrition for Kentucky crops. Sulfur is considered a seconda r y pla nt nutrient because, although the crop requirement for S is relatively large, it is usually found in soil at concentrations adequate for plant growth and yield so that no fertilizer S is needed. For many years, soil S was maintained by atmospheric deposition. However, more stringent clean air standards require greater removal of S during burning of fossil fuels. That fact, along with increasing crop yields, has caused many Kentucky grain producers to begin to question if S fertilization will increase yield. | AGR-198
3,000 printed copies | 4 pages | - | 30 downloads | PDF: 300 kb


Double-Cropping Land for Silage Production
10/31/2007 (minor revision)

| AGR-17
2,500 printed copies | 2 pages | - | 3 downloads | PDF: 192 kb


Taking Soil Test Samples
9/4/2007 (reprinted)

| AGR-16
2,500 printed copies | 4 pages | - | 43 downloads | PDF: 150 kb


Evaluating Flood Damage in Corn
7/27/2007 (new)

| AGR-193
1,000 printed copies | 2 pages | - | 4 downloads | PDF: 160 kb


Sampling Plant Tissue for Nutrient Analysis
5/8/2007 (minor revision)

| AGR-92
2,000 printed copies | 6 pages | - | 14 downloads | PDF: 646 kb


Managing Steep Terrain for Livestock Forage Production
8/30/2006 (new)

| ID-158
2,000 printed copies | 12 pages | - | 38 downloads | PDF: 417 kb


Corn Stalk Nitrate Test
8/27/2004 (new)

| AGR-180
3,000 printed copies | 2 pages | - | 8 downloads | PDF: 136 kb


Assessing and Preventing Soil Compaction in Kentucky
5/28/2004 (new)

| ID-153
3,000 printed copies | 5 pages | - | 17 downloads | PDF: 1,067 kb


Determining the Quality of Aglime: Relative Neutralizing Value (RNV)
12/4/2002 (minor revision)

| AGR-106
4,000 printed copies | 2 pages | - | 8 downloads | PDF: 90 kb