Two longtime Clemson University administrators are moving from interim to regular appointments, university officials announced Wednesday.
Some South Carolina farmers could swap corn for soybeans where soggy soils have delayed fieldwork, but Clemson Extension agent Jonathan Croft said fields in the state’s top county for corn production are looking good despite the rains. Extension agents will monitor crops throughout the season to help growers mitigate pests and disease.
Pecans have an image problem. It’s not about flavor, nutrition or plate appeal. Instead, it’s about lack of visibility.
Retired Clemson University Extension agent Terry Sudduth and long-time Edgefield County farmer James Dorn Jr. have been named to the S.C. Dairy Hall of Fame.
A smartphone app created to help peach and strawberry growers combat disease now is available for iPhone.
When it comes to analyzing character, soil is a lot like people: You have to dig beyond the surface.
Plant scientists at the Clemson University Coastal Research and Education Center in Charleston have developed a technique for producing more fruits and vegetables.
Talk about an enormous appetite. Earth is strained – some think nearly to the breaking point – by 7.3 billion people. How do we feed them all? How do we keep them cool in the summer and warm in the winter? How do we maintain livable environments? And eventually, how do we avoid a frightening outcome straight out of a science fiction novel?
Clemson Extension will give Lowcountry farmers a sneak peek Friday at a new commercial kitchen that will unlock new markets for their goods.
February’s frigid temperatures could make spring and summer tiring seasons for South Carolina peach growers.
“It’s alive!” Though in this case, we’re not talking about the Frankenstein monster. We’re talking about soil.
A team of eight Clemson undergraduate students upset traditional powers University of Florida, University of Kentucky and Purdue University on the way to Clemson’s strongest showing ever at the annual Southern Agricultural Economics Association Undergraduate Quiz Bowl.
There’s a lot of waste in the world — literally and figuratively — but thanks to a harmless little fly, some of this waste is being recycled and turned into a slew of beneficial products.
Clemson University researchers and educators are finding ways to turn up the heat without turning on a heater. And it’s free — via nature. Shawn Jadrnicek, farm manager for the university’s Student Organic Farm, is combining food waste from Clemson’s cafeterias and wood mulch from local producers to heat water to warm the farm’s greenhouses and for a variety of other purposes.
The largest industry in South Carolina has cast aside the withering effects of the Great Recession and continued to flourish at an impressive rate, according to a 2015 report cited Tuesday in the State House by South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley.