University of California Grain Legume Workgroup
University of California Grain Legume Workgroup
University of California Grain Legume Workgroup
University of California
University of California Grain Legume Workgroup

Posts Tagged: homepage

Scouting in Garbanzo Beans

Figure 1. Ascochyta blight on garbanzo bean leaves.

A pest control advisor recently contacted us to ask what pests he should be scouting for in garbanzo beans. His clients had not grown garbanzos in the past but have some acreage this year. Given recent wet weather and relatively mild temperatures,...

Posted on Tuesday, March 29, 2016 at 2:36 PM
  • Author: Michelle M Leinfelder

CE Specialist in Grain Legumes and Cropping Systems

California agriculture is characterized by being extremely diverse and dynamic. This necessitates expertise and resources to be focused on the evolution of existing cropping systems and evaluation of new crops and legumes (both grain and cover crops)...

Posted on Sunday, February 28, 2016 at 2:51 PM
Tags: homepage

Why we need a finger on the pulse of these California crops

Pulses are leguminous crops harvested for the dry see, including dried beans, lentils and peas.

Do you have your “finger on the pulse” of foods that pack a powerful nutritious punch and trending globally? Then you may know that the United Nations has declared 2016 as The International Year of Pulses. But you may not know what pulses are...

Posted on Tuesday, January 26, 2016 at 10:51 AM
  • Author: Rachael Long
Tags: homepage

Grain Legume Workgroup WEB HIGHLIGHTS


Fall 2015 harvest is in full gear! UCR Blackeye Progress Report, 2015 Garbanzo Bean Progress Report, 2015 Lima Bean Progress Report, 2015 United Nations proclaims 2016 as the "International Year of Pulses"

Posted on Saturday, September 12, 2015 at 2:35 PM
Tags: homepage

Garbanzo beans hit hard by Alfalfa Mosaic Virus in California in 2015

Garbanzo field with alfalfa mosaic virus, May 2015, Yolo County.

This disease is vectored by aphids (pea, cowpea, and green peach) with alfalfa the common host of the virus. One usually won't see aphids in garbanzos, as after they land and feed (and introduce the virus) they either die or leave, due to the acidic...

Posted on Tuesday, April 28, 2015 at 2:17 PM
  • Author: Rachael Long

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