Audio for July 19 pond management workshop in Hamer.
It’s going to be a peachy morning at Clemson University's Musser Farm on July 16. That's the date of the 2016 Field Day at Musser Fruit Research Farm, 604 S. Friendship Road, Seneca, hosted by the Clemson University Cooperative Extension Service.
A Pickens beekeeper has been named the 2016 South Carolina Swisher Sweets/Sunbelt Expo Farmer of the Year, something a Clemson Cooperative Extension agent says is a strong indication of the agricultural diversity in the state.
Southern corn rust has been found in South Carolina and growers are advised to spray fungicides to protect yields.
Watermelons are a South Carolina summer staple and growers learned about research being done at the Clemson University Coastal Research and Education Center that will help them grow prize-winning patches.
Two Clemson professors have won a national award for an innovative natural product they have created that can extend the shelf life of pet food.
The Clemson Experimental Forest website has a new look that makes it easier for visitors to learn about all of the exciting adventures the forest has to offer.
What does a recipe made with insects taste like? Which plants provide the most pollen? Find the answers and more at the Roper Mountain Science Center’s Butterfly Festival from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. While you’re at the Butterfly Festival, visit the Clemson Extension Service exhibit.
The fifth annual Ag and Art Tour is coming to nine counties in South Carolina this June. The Tour will be held in Chester, Chesterfield, Darlington, Fairfield, Horry, Kershaw, Lancaster, Union and York counties from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturdays and 1-5 p.m. Sundays every weekend in June with different counties participating each weekend.
Innovative ideas on how to succeed in their different farming and enterprises are what graduates of Clemson’s New and Beginning Farmers Program Class of 2016 bring to the table following completion of the program.
COLUMBIA – Innovative ideas on how to succeed in their different farming and enterprises are what graduates of Clemson’s New and Beginning Farmer Class of 2016 bring to the table following completion of the program. A total of 45 farmers from all over South Carolina were recognized May 19 for completion of the program. Some […]
Wood is diverse, plentiful and sustainable – three reasons why it is the preferred building material for many in South Carolina. Clemson University, together with the United States Department of Agriculture’s Forest Service and USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service, along with the S.C. Forestry Commission, S.C. Forestry Association, S.C. Biomass Council, Woodworks, the American Wood Council, the APA – The Engineered Wood Association, struck out across the state to tout the benefits of building with wood.
South Carolina watermelon growers should take steps now to protect their crops against powdery mildew. Anthony Keinath, a plant pathologist at the Clemson University Coastal Research and Education Center, said powdery mildew was found on seedless watermelons growing there.
GAFFNEY – Patty Jackson and Mike Ballenger are neighbors with ponds that need attention. After attending a pond management workshop, they now know who they can contact with their pond questions. Jackson and Ballenger were among several people who attended the Clemson Cooperative Extension Service’s Pond Management Workshop held at the Extension office here May 6.
South Carolina farmers will soon get some help from an old friend to help in their fight against insects and nematodes. Aldicarb, a chemical many farmers relied on to help with control of early-season insect pests and nematodes, was banned by Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) six years ago. Formerly sold under the trade name Temik, aldicarb was discontinued in 2010.