An extended period of intense frost in late July 2014 hammered Lou and Charlie Clemson's early-sown Bolac...
For years we have been told that beans are good for our heart and now, for the first time, Australian...
A GRDC-funded project is examining the effect of legumes and canola break crops on subsequent cereal productivity in cereal-dominated cropping...
The profitability of pulses, pastures and oilseeds – compared with cereals – is an important part of planning cropping programs....
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Effective weed management is critical for successful pulse production and system sustainability
Barley and sorghum are the main grains-industry beneficiaries of the new China–Australia Free Trade Agreement announced in November 2014. The three per cent tariff on barley and two per cent tariff on sorghum were immediately removed.
With harvest finished it is worth considering what to be doing to ensure a quality product is retained, which means taking stock of how your storage system works and what changes and/or additions should be considered to make it work better.
An extended period of intense frost in late July 2014 hammered Lou and Charlie Clemson's early-sown Bolac
Pastures, pulses and oilseed crops not only provide solutions for disease, weed and nitrogen issues in cereal programs – they can also boost your bottom line.
For years we have been told that beans are good for our heart and now, for the first time, Australian evidence-based research has confirmed this.
A five or six-year process to take a new barley variety from field trials to malting accreditation is far from unusual, but a new pilot malting facility in Perth could help fast-track the process. GRDC-funded research aims to establish how closely
Monica Kehoe came to agricultural science by accident – "a happy accident".
Visiting Chinese entomologist Professor Zhaozhi Lu is investigating two new strategies that could be used to fumigate Australian grain destined for customers in China.
Trials in both the western and south-eastern Australian grain-growing regions have found a 55 to 58 per cent reduction, overall, in the emergence of annual ryegrass across the three main harvest weed-seed control (HWSC) systems being practised by