If you missed Monday’s seminar, Soils in the Urban Environment: A Long Term Evaluation of the Scoop & Dump Remediation Strategy with Miles Sax, MPS/PGL Program Graduate Field of Horticulture, it’s available online.
Archive for the “Seminars” Category
Apr 15 2014
Members of Hortus Forum, Cornell’s undergraduate horticulture club, traveled to Nicaragua in January.
Come see their pictures and hear their stories during an informal lunch-time travelogue:
If you missed Ted DeJong’s seminar on Monday, Peach tree scion vigor is physiologically linked to the xylem anatomy of the rootstock, it’s available online.
Mar 19 2014
Mar 11 2014
If you missed Monday’s seminar with Steve Reiners, 20 years of vegetable research and extension — successes, disappointments and what lies ahead, it’s available online.
If you missed last week’s inspiring Soup & Hope talk by Dave Wolfe and Lauren Chambliss, Hope in a Climate of Denial, it’s available online at the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future website.
See also Hope in a climate of denial [Pawprint 2014-03-06]
And visit the Cornell Climate Change website for more videos, educational resources, research directory and more.
If you missed USDA-ARS plant breeder and research geneticist Gennaro Fazio‘s seminar this week, From root to fruit — How rootstocks properties influence fruit production and quality – it’s available online.
Mar 04 2014
Thursday March 13, 5:00pm
Trent Preszler, MS’02, PhD ’12, is CEO of Bedell Cellars, creator of the first New York wine in history to be served at the inauguration of the President of the United States.
Trent will discuss his journey from a South Dakota cattle ranch through Cornell to the upper echelon of the wine industry.
Feb 23 2014
The Frederick Dreer Award allows one or more students to spend four months to up to a year abroad pursuing his or her interests related to horticulture. Deadline for 2014 award is March 3. More Dreer Award information, application.
Feb 15 2014
If you missed Lou Albright’s February 10 seminar, Skyscraper Farms and Abandoned Warehouses: Are These Horticulture’s New Clothes, it’s available online.
Abstract: Despite great enthusiasm in the media and elsewhere, a simple engineering evaluation of closed system urban farming based on mostly electrically-generated photosynthetic light shows reality to be food production with high cost, large energy use, a giant carbon footprint, and incompatability with renewable energy. These system aspects will be detailed, ending with a discussion of peri-urban greenhouses as a potential local food production alternative. Lou Albright is professor emeritus, Department of Biological and Environmental Engineering, Cornell University who helped pioneer Controlled Environment Agriculture.