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Penn State Cooperative Extension Publications

379 matches found for All Records in Extension Publications

Results 356 - 360 of 379

  1. Turfgrass Establishment
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "This publication lists the steps necessary in turfgrass establishment."

  2. Turfgrass Fertilization Basics
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "A regular fertilization program is necessary to maintain good quality turfgrass. Dollar for dollar, fertilization does more to improve poor quality turfgrass or maintain good quality turfgrass than any other single management practice."

  3. Turfgrass Fertilization: A Basic Guide for Professional Turfgrass Managers [pdf]Get Acrobat Reader
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "Dollar for dollar, fertilization does more to improve poor-quality turfgrass or to maintain good-quality turfgrass than any other management practice. Proper fertilization practices produce a dense, medium-to dark-green turf that resists pests and environmental stresses."

  4. Turfgrass Seed and Seed Mixtures
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "One of the most important steps in turfgrass establishment is the selection of high quality seed or a seed mixture that is adapted to the site conditions and intended use of the turf. Poor quality seed may be low in viability and contain weed seeds as well as undesirable grass species. Consequently, the use of poor quality seed may result in unsatisfactory turf establishment, thus, wasted time, effort, and money. Also, If the species in the seed mixture are not adapted to the conditions at the site, the resulting stand may become thin and subject to soil erosion and weed encroachment."

  5. Turfgrass Species for Pennsylvania
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "Turfgrasses are fine-textured grass species that form a uniform, persistent population of plants and that tolerate traffic and low mowing heights (usually two inches or below). Only a few grass species produce acceptable turf in Pennsylvania. These grasses can be divided into two groups, the cool-season turfgrasses and the warm-season turfgrasses."

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