Grafting

VegetableGrafting.org – Research Based Information Portal

VegetableGrafting.org – Research Based Information Portal

Why Grafting Is Important Grafting is important for a number of reasons. First, grafting emphasizes the use of genetics in overcoming abiotic and biotic crop stress. Heightened host resistance has proven time and again to be a foundational component of successful integrated crop management strategies. Second, grafted

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Tomato Grafting: The Process

Tomato Grafting: The Process

This segment shows how to attach the scion to the rootstock and gives tips on producing a healthy graft. Cary Rivard, Fruit and Vegetable Specialist for Kansas State University, shows that by grafting tomatoes, producers can manage soil borne disease and root infecting diseases. They’ll also find

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How to graft tomato and eggplant: tube splice method

How to graft tomato and eggplant: tube splice method

Grafting tomato and eggplant can minimize problems caused by flooding, soil-borne diseases, and root-knot nematode. Watch as staff from AVRDC – The World Vegetable Center demonstrate this simple, effective technique.

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How to Graft Cucurbits

How to Graft Cucurbits

Grafting cucurbits on to disease-resistant rootstocks can help farmers and gardeners avoid problems with Fusarium wilt. Watch as staff from AVRDC – The World Vegetable Center demonstrate this simple, effective technique.

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Grafting Tomatoes for Organic Open Field and High Tunnel Production Webinar

Grafting Tomatoes for Organic Open Field and High Tunnel Production Webinar

About the Webinar In this webinar, recorded on February 2, 2012, David Francis of Ohio State University shared research findings and experience from an integrated organic program (IOP) project that has been addressing the use of grafting for organic systems. Find additional eOrganic upcoming and recorded webinars

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Tomato Grafting for Disease Resistance and Increased Productivity

Tomato Grafting for Disease Resistance and Increased Productivity

Researchers around the world have demonstrated that grafting can protect plants against a variety of soil-borne diseases in various climates and conditions. Grafting has been successfully implemented in many countries to battle diseases such as Verticillium and Fusarium wilt, corky root rot and bacterial wilt, among others.

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Grafting for Disease Management in Organic Tomato Production Webinar

Grafting for Disease Management in Organic Tomato Production Webinar

About the Webinar Learn about tomato grafting and how it can be utilized to manage diseases in organic open-field and high tunnel systems. Frank Louws of North Carolina State University and Cary Rivard of Kansas State University provide information regarding rootstock selection as well as the grafting

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Single Cotyledon Grafting

Single Cotyledon Grafting
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