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Here Are 7 of The Week’s Best Photos (05/14/20)

Hops

Hops: A mature hop yard with double line Amnon Emitterline to efficiently distribute water to the crop.

Tomato Transplant

Tomato Transplant: Processing tomatoes are often transplanted into the soil to increase the stand efficiency.  The drip tape is buried under the soil about 8-inches directly under the crop which will help supply water and fertilizer to optimize the yield potential

Grain Silos

Grain Silos: This established spring wheat crop in Eastern Idaho is a sign that the growing season is underway.

Lettuce Transplant

Lettuce Transplant: A crew in the Salinas Valley working hard to get this lettuce crop planted.  This crop will be irrigated both with sprinkler and drip irrigation.

Pivot Irrigation

Pivot Irrigation: We primarily promote drip irrigation, but realize it’s not a fit for every field or every crop.  Here’s a great photo showing pivot technology in Eastern Idaho

Walnuts

Walnuts: A walnut crop as the shell begins to harden before it’s mature and ready for harvest.

Idaho Potatoes

Idaho Potatoes: A field in Idaho that is being planted to potatoes.

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Comments

  • Ali Shafeeg ,

    Dear
    I hope you can provide information on drip irrigation for tomato and capsicum to use in sandy soil.
    The distance between the plant is 4 ft X 6 ft to be used in a field of 3000 plants with a cover of shade net of 30%.
    Here the annual rainfall is 1900mm, and interested to know which drip system will be best for us and how big should be the water storage (only rainfall).
    Your detailed reply will decide which system we need for our investment here to choose from.
    Thanking you.

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