Deer repellents: Sprays found not harmful to foliage on two-year-old trees
AuthorsWalter E. Howard
Henry A. Hjersman
Authors AffiliationsWalter E. Howard is Assistant Zoologist, University of California College of Agriculture, Davis; Henry A. Hjersman is Game Biologist, Division of Fish and Game, San Francisco.
Hilgardia 5(9):7-7. DOI:10.3733/ca.v005n09p7. September 1951.
Deer repellents sprayed on two-year-old fruit and nut trees did not damage the foliage, even at twice the strength recommended by the manufacturers and when sprayed as often as every two weeks.
Also in this issue:California fresh tomatoes: Marketing channels and gross margins from farm to consumer studied in statewide project
Biological control quarantine: Albany unit handles importation of insects to be tested against agricultural pests of central, northern California
Artichoke plume moth: Chemical control now possible if applications of proper chemicals are correctly timed
Brush range improvement: Preliminary report on postburn seeding and management demonstrations in Shasta and San Diego counties
Leaf analysis of citrus: Tests in eight counties indicate the potassium and phosphorus status of California citrus orchards
Landscape architecture and landscape gardening: Research projects deal with public lands development, housing, school ground planning; garden design and maintenance, turf culture, nursery management and floriculture
Land leveling studies: Survey of irrigation systems and practices in Coache1la Valley may help in the development of new farm lands
Control of orchid mites: False spider mites and spider mites must be distinguished for proper control purposes
High-yield orange orchards: Management practices and soil conditions studied in 43 mature, high-performance orchards in California
Almond hulls as feed: Lamb fattening trials reveal that soft shell variety is best for livestock when fed with barley and alfalfa