Publications and Fact Sheets
Horticulture Extension Publications
Svoboda Pennisi http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B987Svoboda Pennisi http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B931Mila Pearce http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B1286John Worley http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=C774Matthew Chappell http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B625Svoboda Pennisi http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B1318Marvin Wells http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B1348Svoboda Pennisi http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B944John Worley http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B792Mark Czarnota http://extension.uga.edu/publications/detail.html?number=B1319See More
Native Plants for Georgia Part I: Trees, Shrubs and Woody Vines
This publication focuses on native trees, shrubs and woody vines for Georgia. It is not our intent to describe all native species — just those available in the nursery trade and those that the authors feel have potential for nursery production and landscape use. Rare or endangered species are not described. Information on each plant is provided according to the following categories: Common Name(s)/Botanical Name/Family, Characteristics, Landscape Uses, Size, Zones and Habitat.
Conversion Tables, Formulas and Suggested Guidelines for Horticultural Use
Pesticide and fertilizer recommendations are often made on a pounds per acre and tons per acre basis. While these may be applicable to field production of many crops, orchardists, nurserymen and greenhouse operators often must convert these recommendations to smaller areas, such as row feet, square feet, or even per tree or per pot. Thus pints, cups, ounces, tablespoons and teaspoons are the common units of measure. The conversion is frequently complicated by metric units of measure. This publication is designed to aid growers in making these calculations and conversions, and also provides other data useful in the management, planning and operation of horticultural enterprises.
Key to Diseases of Oaks in the Landscape
This publication contains a guide to diseases of oak trees in the landscape.
Fences for the Farm
Fences may be used to protect or divide property, to improve its appearance, to confine animals, or to exclude animals. This publication covers the planning for, type of, materials for, and maintenance of permanent and temporary fences.
Landscape Plants for Georgia
This publication includes a list of good plants for Georgia organized into various sizes and groups. The design qualities of plants—their form, size, color and texture—are emphasized according to the principles and requirements of good landscape design and plant maintenance. Hardiness and disease and insect resistant qualities are also considered.
Growing Indoor Plants with Success
Interior plants are an ideal way to create attractive and restful settings while enhancing our sense of well being. In addition, houseplants can be a satisfying hobby and can help purify the air in our homes. To be a successful indoor gardener, you need to understand how the interior environment affects plant growth and how cultivation differs from growing plants outdoors.
Pecan Trees for the Home or Backyard Orchard
Pecan trees are commonly found surrounding both urban and rural dwellings throughout Georgia. They can enhance the environment and provide additional income from the sale of nuts. This publication contains comprehensive information about pecan trees for the home or backyard orchard.
Flowering Perennials for Georgia Gardens
This publication is devoted specifically to covering everything you need to know about growing herbaceous perennials, primarily to those that persist from crowns and/or fleshy roots.
Greenhouses: Heating, Cooling and Ventilation
This publication contains comprehensive, in-depth information about heating, cooling and ventilating greenhouses.
Using Surfactants, Wetting Agents, and Adjuvants in the Greenhouse
Many pesticides require the addition of an adjuvant, and some do not. When applying fungicides, insecticides or herbicides without a recommended adjuvant, 30 percent to 50 percent reduction in pest control can be expected. Adjuvants may cause damage to a plant if the wrong adjuvant is used or if it is used at too high a concentration. Using the correct adjuvant on a greenhouse crop is a critical decision. This bulletin is intended to describe how adjuvants differ and what adjuvants are best to use.
Miller Plant Science
120 CARLTON ST.
ATHENS, GA 30602
120 CARLTON ST.
ATHENS, GA 30602