Clemson University researchers say the public can help collect scientific information about the effect of Monday's eclipse on plants for future generations.
Clemson roots run deep in this Tiger.
An unseasonably warm winter coupled with a late freeze in March has dramatically impacted peach production in South Carolina, resulting in reduced yields across the state.
CLEMSON – Clemson horticulture students have been busy this spring sharing their knowledge with others in the horticulture industry. The students engaged in professional activities that included presenting at conferences, to publishing articles, as well serving as horticulture ambassadors. The students were supported in their activities by Ellen Vincent, environmental landscape specialist in the Clemson […]
With the assistance of Clemson Extension agent Jackie Jordan, meteorologist Jim Gandy has created a real-life garden on the grounds of WLTX-19, a CBS-TV affiliate in Columbia. At least twice a week, Gandy produces episodes titled “Gandy’s Garden,” in which he documents the successes – and occasional setbacks – of his organically grown plants.
When your yard is recognized by the Clemson Extension Carolina Yards program, you will get a cool sign to display in your garden. But becoming a Certified Carolina Yard isn’t just a way to show off to your neighbors. It’s proof that you’re willing to use simple and effective principles to enhance the environment.
An episode of “Making It Grow,” the live, interactive show hosted by Clemson Extension agent Amanda McNulty and produced by SCETV and Clemson University, has won a Telly Award for a 2014 segment filmed in Lake City with ArtFields director Karen Fowler.
Starting Feb. 10, “Making It Grow” will unveil a brand-new set, replacing the “country store” scenery used for more than a decade. But longtime fans of the popular television program on horticulture need not fret. The live, interactive show, produced by SCETV and Clemson University, will continue to stick to its roots — educating and entertaining a South Carolina audience that has grown to include viewers from Georgia, North Carolina and Tennessee.
Pomology is more than Des Layne's profession — it’s his life. His enthusiasm for peaches is helping to deepen the University’s relationships with local farmers.