Now showing items 1-5 of 5

  • Integrated management of downy brome in winter wheat 

    Lyon, Drew J.; Hulting, Andrew Gerald; Morishita, Don W.; Young, Frank (Francis L.) (Pullman, Washington : Washington State University. Extension., 2015-04)
    Downy brome (Bromus tectorum L.), also known as cheatgrass, is especially troublesome in low precipitation production areas where crop rotations are mostly limited to winter wheat followed by a year of summer fallow. The ...
  • Integrated management of feral rye in winter wheat 

    Lyon, Drew J.; Hulting, Andrew Gerald; Morishita, Don W. (Pullman, Washington : Washington State University. Extension., 2014-04)
    Feral rye (Secale cereale L.), also known as volunteer rye, is a troublesome weed in winter wheat production in the low and intermediate rainfall zones of eastern Washington and Oregon and southern Idaho. This publication ...
  • Integrated management of Mayweed Chamomile in wheat and pulse crop production systems 

    Lyon, Drew J.; Burke, Ian Cristofer, 1973-; Hulting, Andrew Gerald; Campbell, Joan M. (Pullman, Washington : Washington State University Extension, 2017-05)
    Mayweed chamomile (Anthemis cotula) is a troublesome weed in small grain and pulse crops throughout the high rainfall zones of the Inland Pacific Northwest (PNW). It is an annual that can germinate in the fall or spring ...
  • Pacific poison-oak and western poison-ivy : identification and management 

    Edmunds, Brooke; Grand, Lauren; Christiansen, Alicia; Hulting, Andrew Gerald (Pullman, Washington : Washington State University Extension, 2018-11)
    Pacific poison-oak is common in western Oregon and Washington. Its near relative, western poison-ivy, is found in eastern Oregon and Washington, throughout Idaho, and eastward. These plants are so similar in their appearance, ...
  • Rattail fescue : biology and management in Pacific Northwest wheat cropping systems 

    Lyon, Drew J.; Ball, Daniel A. (Daniel Allen), 1954-; Hulting, Andrew Gerald (Pullman, Washington : Washington State University Extension, 2018-08)
    Farmers are discovering that weed management practices must be adjusted to control species previously susceptible to tillage as direct-seed wheat production practices become more widely adopted to conserve soil and water ...