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  1. 1992-04-01 Information about the salt tolerance of Leucaena
  2. 1994-10-19 Information about nematodes affecting agroforestry trees. Nematodes are tiny “wire worms” that abound in the soil. The root-knot nematode,Meloidogyne incognita, is one of the most infamous, both for its devastating effect on crops and the ease with which its presence can be identified. The...
  3. 1995-06-19 Alley cropping is an agroforestry technique which has been widely promoted in agriculture development programs throughout the tropics. Many studies report increased harvests in alley crops versus control plots without trees. A recent report from the International Centre for Research in...
  4. 1995-10-19 At Wood-Mizer, our workers truly believe in doing the right thing for the right reasons. Since the company's beginning, Wood-Mizer's shareholders chose to donate a portion of the profits that the company made. Over the years, Wood-Mizer's 10% tithe has benefited Indiana schools, and schools as...
  5. 1997-04-19 Information about reforesting extremely eroded mountain soil with eucalyptus, a tree that is often maligned by farmers and development workers because of its supposed competition for water with food crops.
  6. 1997-01-19 Commonly called 'silk oak,' 'silver oak,' or 'grevillea,' Grivillea robusta, native to Australia, has become widely utilized in agroforestry throughout Africa and other tropical regions, despite the fact that it is not a legume.
  7. 1996-07-19 Comments regarding biogas in Indonesia.
  8. 1997-07-19 The KX2 ‘Ohana’ leucaena is an interspecific cross ofLeucaena pallidaK636 andLeucaena leucocephalaK8 developed by the Hawaii Agriculture Research Centre (HARC) for resistance to the psyllid insect which has hurt leucaena production in many regions of the world.
  9. 1998-08-19 The seed of some fifty Australian dry-zone acacia species are a traditional food of Australian Aboriginal people. In Australia they have not been domesticated and until recently have had a low status as “outback bush plants.”
  10. 1998-12-19 Trees can be an effective source of mulch in drylands.