Organic crop management
The basis of organic crop production is a healthy, biologically active soil, with good organic matter reserves, that can supply nutrients for the production of grass, crops and vegetables. This involves providing the soil with materials that can be broken down by soil microorganisms to release crop nutrients. In practice this involves developing cropping, grazing and silage rotations that do not over-exploit soil nutrient reserves, plus the managed use of manures, thus maintaining soil fertility.
A sample of Items held in the Organic crop management category
- Growing Media
- Forecasting attacks by a cereal pest based on environmental conditions
- 1737: AgriChatUK - "Decertification: has organic agriculture lost its appeal?" discussion 18/04/13
- Disease complexes involving plant parasitic nematodes and soil borne fungi
- 648: Organic farming
- Biofumigation for control of soil-borne pests and pathogens
- Organically fertilized onions (Allium cepa L.): effects of the fertilizer placement method on quercetin content and soil nitrogen dynamics.
- 85. Organic farming not a clear winner in the soil microbial biodiversity stakes
- 910:Organic farming markets
- Nutrient Management Planning: case studies (Profiting from nutrient planning)
There are currently no subcategories in the Organic crop management section.
Where Am I?
The OpenFields Library is a free online library contains items of interest to practitioners and researchers in the agricultural and landbased industries.