A team of WSU scientists discovered how a little-understood plant protein guides development of tiny cellular structures that regulate the flow of sap from roots to shoots, revealing a potential way to help crops survive in a changing climate.
Qiuping Peng was drawn to agriculture while watching her parents grow food and care for their garden. She now plans to use what she learned studying soil science at WSU to help farmers address the unique challenges of maintaining healthy soil.
Not only is Ryan expected to dominate spring wheat acreage this year, WSU scientists say it could transform the market for wheat growers and their customers, here and abroad.
The new system could not only be a vital irrigation option for growers in arid south central Washington, but it could have broader, more global application as well.
Explore the latest tools and ideas in the fight against farm weeds at WSU’s 2019 Weed Science Field Tour, Wednesday, June 19, in Pullman.
Researchers at Washington State University are helping grape growers fight iron chlorosis, a pervasive and destructive disease that threatens Concord grapevines throughout the state.
The refrigeration technology the researchers are developing centers on fighting varroa destructor mites, one of the leading causes of colony collapse disorder in honey bees.
The 2019 BIOAg Symposium is slated for Feb. 7, at Ensminger Pavilion, and advances the use and understanding of biologically intensive, organic and sustainable agriculture.
The Washington Oilseed Cropping Systems project is hosting their annual Oilseed Workshops, scheduled for Jan. 23 and 25 in Clarkston and Wilbur, Washington.
WSU researchers have discovered the way plants respond to disease-causing organisms and how they protect themselves.