- Sr Construction Project Manager
- China country manager
- Commercial Key Account Manager
- Agriculture Sales engineer France & European zone
- Cultivation specialist / Growers for Amerika
- Tissue Culture Lab / Operations Manager
- Area Manager South Germany
- Senior Buyer | Fresh Produce | Ireland
- Sales Manager Citrus
- Senior Key Account Manager
Top 5 -yesterday
- New 15-acre greenhouse in Kentucky the first of three to be opened by Q4 2022
- “The climate in Sicily truly makes our tomatoes unique”
- Australian-based Provenance Propagation visits Boal Systems
- Automation and control are the main focus of the International Propagation Seminar
- China's first artificial intelligence 5G agricultural robot comes out
Top 5 -last week
Top 5 -last month
- One of Sweden's largest tomato growers to stop cultivation during winter
- Wasabi grower discovering new greenhouse crops
- UK strawberry grower uses UV-light robot to keep powdery mildew at bay
- Gotham Greens raises $310M to accelerate national greenhouse expansion
- Drones fly through tomato rows in International Greenhouse Challenge
Vineland releases 2016-2017 Innovation Report
And partnerships are key to getting that valuable space in farmers’ fields, orchards and greenhouses to grow what will sell, or to create tools that enable the industry to work smarter not harder.
With about 75 of the best horticultural scientists in the world, Vineland has an impressive brain trust that’s made mightier by reaching out to others elsewhere.
They use science to solve important problems and to capitalize on the results.
Take the hunger for a greenhouse tomato that will appeal to consumers more than the versions currently available at the grocery store. Or the need for new tools in the nursery industry to help young trees survive and thrive in the urban canopy. Even the desire of Canadian gardeners to grow a rose that can stand up to disease and a Prairie winter.
For each of these conundrums, and others, Vineland scientists and their collaborators have either come up with an answer or are working toward it. “By tapping into the knowledge and expertise of others around the world, the results of our work can be brought to consumers so they’ll be able to eat a flavourful caprese salad in the shade of a lush tree while enjoying the view of a stunning garden,” said Brandle.
Click here to download the report.
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Other news in this sector:
- 2022-09-27 “The climate in Sicily truly makes our tomatoes unique”
- 2022-09-26 "With the limitations we had, we are still heading for a very good production"
- 2022-09-23 Raspberry season extended at Annapolis Valley, N.S., farms due to pilot project
- 2022-09-23 New Dubai residential project includes vertical garden
- 2022-09-23 This indoor vegetable grower uses AI and automation to make your next salad
- 2022-09-23 UK: New courses help secondary students engage with nature and horticulture
- 2022-09-22 "It's a tricky balance between environmental and financial feasibility"
- 2022-09-21 Philippines: Hydroponic farm gets tax incentives
- 2022-09-21 Large-scale planting of Ganoderma lucidum in solar greenhouses
- 2022-09-21 Why cooling is an important asset in vertical farming
- 2022-09-20 Wilmington restaurant leading a fresh trend with horticulturist, on-site greenhouse
- 2022-09-20 US (AK): Beggs man works to create sustainable food program in Green Country
- 2022-09-20 "If I lower my nitrate, will my neighbour have aphids and I won't?"
- 2022-09-19 Respecting roots with the Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation
- 2022-09-16 Quintessential Quebec: How the province is driving fresh produce forward
- 2022-09-16 Vertical greenhouse to grow 2M pounds of produce in Maine
- 2022-09-15 "Future of tomatoes amid CA drought: Hydroponic farming?"
- 2022-09-15 US (NC): Researchers use working farm to cultivate climate resilience in agriculture
- 2022-09-15 Continuing problems in Ukraine raise concerns about next year’s crop
- 2022-09-15 Butler Catholic garden gets dome for greenhouse