Register today for the December 11, 2013 Turf and Landscape Institute at the Etiwanda Gardens Conference Center in Rancho Cucamonga, California. This is the largest University of California Cooperative Extension educational event offered annually in Southern California and is open to all arborists, landscapers, irrigation professionals, and other 'green industry' personnel interested in receiving objective timely information on topics covering arboriculture, and sustainable landscaping, and we even have a session in Spanish stressing irrigation management practices and principles.
Questions? email@example.com, 951.313.2023
Choose from Three All-Day Educational Sessions:
- Sustainable Landscape Management
- IPM/Irrigation Fundamentals (in Spanish)
To Register online and View the Entire Program: http://cesanbernardino.ucdavis.edu
($75 each when 3 or more register together before or on Dec. 6 or $85 for a single registration)
To host a table-top trade show booth, contact Janet Hartin at firstname.lastname@example.org or 951.313.2023. Booths are $250 and includes 2 entrances into conference.
To view the catalog listing for this title, go to this URL: http://anrcatalog.ucdavis.edu/InOrder/Shop/ItemDetails.asp?ItemNo=8369. Let us know if you have any trouble viewing, downloading, or printing the publication.
Many gardeners are looking for aquatic plants that will not be a problem in the local streams and creeks. This publication provides beautiful alternatives to many of the aquatic or bog plants that are considered invasive species.
For example, some of the suggested plants that could be used to replace Vinca include: Serbian Bellflower (Campanual poscharskyana),Bear’s-foot Hellebore (Helleborus foetidus), Heartleaf Bergenia (Bergenia cordifolia and hybrids),Pachysandra (Pachysandra terminalis), Wild Ginger (Asarum caudatum, and finally Sarcococca (Sarcococca hookerana humilis). These are all beautiful plants that will grow well in the shade with only a moderate amount of water.
To learn more about invasive plants and the garden alternatives......
When you do prune your palm trees, the ideal time is when the weather is dry to prevent disease problems from occurring.
The bark may appear dark with an amber colored gumming on the branches.
To combate that the disease and reduce the potential for Eutypa to infect trees, you should begin pruning your apricot and cherry trees during the later part of summer and early fall at least 4-6 weeks prior to rainfall. However, realize that you may be opening your trees to sunburn with summer pruning so be sure to paint exposed branches with a diluted white latex housepaint with 50:50 water to paint mix. Also avoid pruning if you are going to have an extended period of 100 degree plus weather.
To Learn more.....