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Articles 1 - 7 of 7

Full-Text Articles in Education

Nf03-578 How Can I Help An Older Person Who May Have A Mental Illness?, Kathy Bosch Jan 2003

Nf03-578 How Can I Help An Older Person Who May Have A Mental Illness?, Kathy Bosch

Agricultural Research Division News & Annual Reports

Even though many persons suffer with a mental illness or disease at some point in their lives, these problems are treatable.


Ec03-1569 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Cropland Grasshoppers: Summer Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, Gary L. Hein, John B. Campbell, James A. Kalisch Jan 2003

Ec03-1569 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Cropland Grasshoppers: Summer Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, Gary L. Hein, John B. Campbell, James A. Kalisch

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

Summer feeding grasshoppers can cause severe damage to nearly all crops when they are abundant in field borders. Identification of the grasshoppers present is important because only four species are likely to cause significant crop damage. These four species are spur-throated grasshoppers that have a rounded head and a spur between their front legs. They are more common in weed-infested field borders and weedy adjacent pastures, but will move to cropland after consuming most of the weeds. Summer feeding grasshoppers overwinter as eggs and hatch through much of May and June.


Ec03-1568 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Rangeland And Pasture Summer Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, John B. Campbell, Gary L. Hein, James A. Kalisch Jan 2003

Ec03-1568 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Rangeland And Pasture Summer Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, John B. Campbell, Gary L. Hein, James A. Kalisch

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

Many kinds of summer-feeding grasshoppers are found in Nebraska rangeland and pastures. Of these, the six species listed in this guide are most likely to be numerous during outbreak years. These species overwinter as eggs and hatch through much of May and June. When abundant they can cause severe damage to rangeland and pastures, especially when dry conditions limit grass growth. Identification of the species present is important because some have greater potential for damage than others.


Ec03-1567 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Rangeland Grasshoppers: Fall/Spring Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, John B. Campbell, Gary L. Hein Jan 2003

Ec03-1567 Grasshopper Identification Guide For Rangeland Grasshoppers: Fall/Spring Feeding Species, Ronald C. Seymour, John B. Campbell, Gary L. Hein

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

On rare occasions, high population of early season range grasshoppers coincide with slow growth of spring grass, causing economic loss. Most early season range grasshoppers overwinter in the nymphal stage. These grasshoppers survive by hiding under debris and organic matter.


Nf03-573 Handling Used Oil A Guide For Small Businesses, Gabe Hodill, Janet R. Hygnstrom, Bruce I. Dvorak Jan 2003

Nf03-573 Handling Used Oil A Guide For Small Businesses, Gabe Hodill, Janet R. Hygnstrom, Bruce I. Dvorak

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

This NebFact is about handling used oil for small businesses and gives references to used oil collection sites.


Nf03-588 Turf Disease Fact Sheet No. 11: Management Program For Ascochyta Leaf Blight, John E. Watkins Jan 2003

Nf03-588 Turf Disease Fact Sheet No. 11: Management Program For Ascochyta Leaf Blight, John E. Watkins

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

This NebFact explains a management program for wheat streak mosaic and high plains diseases of wheat.


Nf03-565 Exotic Newcastle Disease (End) Nebraska Poultry Producers Quick Reference, Grasso M. Ebako, Del Wilmot Jan 2003

Nf03-565 Exotic Newcastle Disease (End) Nebraska Poultry Producers Quick Reference, Grasso M. Ebako, Del Wilmot

Historical Materials from University of Nebraska-Lincoln Extension

This NebFact is about the Exotic Newcastle Disease (END) which is a foreign animal disease in the U.S. and is considered the most infectious, contagious, and fatal viral disease of birds and poultry.