Orange industry trends: Changing economic relationships and technology affect returns and marketing practices of California growers
J. N. Boles
Authors AffiliationsSidney Hoos is Professor of Agricultural Economics, University of California, Berkeley; J. N. Boles is Assistant Speciolist in Agricultural Economics, University of California, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 7(3):10-10. DOI:10.3733/ca.v007n03p10. March 1953.
The following article is based on the more detailed report by the same authors, “Oranges and Orange Products, Changing Economic Relationships,” Bulletin No. 731, available without charge by addressing a request to Agricultural Publications, 22 Giannini Hall, University of California, Berkeley 4
Also in this issue:Farm enterprise accounting: Cost and production records on each farm activity provide facts for organization of a more profitable farm business
Reseeding burned rangeland: Competition between annual and perennial grasses studied to determine best seeding rates for good forage
Aphid damage to pears: Petal-fall application of parathion or malathon will effectively control all species damaging to pear fruit
Urea nitrogen as foliar spray: Application to citrus studied for effects on plant growth, leaf burn, root activity, and fruit quality
Codling moth on walnuts: Tests made on Payne walnuts in northern California compared effectiveness of sprays and types of sprayer
Virus-free cherry: Budwood of sweet cherry varieties developed free from known viruses
Northern fowl mite control: Effective control measures prove practical for use on large or small poultry farms
Efficiency in fruit marketing: Accuracy and cost of small-sample grading systems for California fruit packing houses
Per capita use of dairy foods: Consumption of dairy products studied in relation to size of income, age, and number of persons in a family
Transmission of carrot, parsley, and parsnip yellows by Cicadula divisa