Eucalyptus shows unexpected cold tolerance
AuthorsJanine K. Hasey
J. M. Connor
Authors AffiliationsJanine K. Hasey is Farm Advisor, Cooperative Extension, Suffer-Yuba counties; J.M. Connor is Superintendent, Sierra Foothill Range Field Station, Browns Valley.
Hilgardia 44(2):25-27. DOI:10.3733/ca.v044n02p25. March 1990.
Although some species of eucalyptus trees in an experimental plantation were damaged in a 1989 cold snap, several species and clones survived temperatures lower than previously thought to be tolerated. The trees are in a low-elevation Sierra foothill test planting used for studies assessing fuelwood growth rates.
Also in this issue:Research and extension centers: vital link in the flow of knowledge
Sierra Foothill Range Field Station
Update on short-duration grazing study on irrigated pasture
Managing bovine pinkeye in beef calves
Supplements evaluated for wintering range calves
Blue oaks withstand drought
Selective oak removal does not harm water quality
Wildlife diversity of the central Sierra foothills
Seasonal activity of two human-biting ticks
The bionomics of Scolothrips sexmaculatus (Pergande) (Thysanoptera: Thripidae), an insect predator of spider mites
Use of long-range weather forecasts in crop predictions
Grafting California native oaks
Control of two avocado mite pests