Berseem clover is getting a second chance
AuthorsWalter L. Graves
William A. Williams
Victor A. Wegrzyn
David M. Calderon
Melvin R. George
James L. Sullins
Authors AffiliationsWalter L. Graves is University of California cooperative Extension Farm Advisor, San Diego County; William A. Williams is Professor, Department of Agronomy and Range Science, UC Davis; Victor A. Wegrzyn is Associate Professor, Department of Plant and Soil Science, California Polytechnic Institute, Pomona; David Calderon M. is Maestro, Investigator del Programma de Forrages, Escuela Superior de Ciencias Agricolas, Universidad Autonomas de Baja California; Melvin R. George is Range and Pasture Specialist, Cooperative Extension, UC Davis; James L. Sullins is UC Cooperative Extension Area Livestock Advisor, San Bernardino County.
Hilgardia 41(9):15-18. DOI:10.3733/ca.v041n09p15. September 1987.
The high yield, protein content, and nitrogen-fixing ability of new varieties make berseem an excellent candidate for forage in some areas of the state. Foundation seed will be available this fall.
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Water use in California's ornamental nurseries
Tall fescue gaining popularity as a turfgrass
Low temperature decreases CUF 101 alfalfa resistance to blue alfalfa aphid
Asparagus aphid is spreading fast
Irrigation drainage reduction
A systems approach to drainage reduction
Saline drainage water reuse in a cotton rotation system
Use of drainage water for irrigation of melons and tomatoes
Surge vs. continuous-flow irrigation
Production of the perfect stage of Mycena citricolor (Berk. and Curt.) Sacc.