Food safety specialists in the College of Agricultural Sciences offer tips on cooking a turkey safely.
The pest harms host plants and can render outdoor areas unusable by leaving behind honeydew, which attracts other insects and promotes the growth of sooty mold.
The award recognizes an educator who has had a distinguished and outstanding career as an extension educator in horticultural science for 10 years or more.
Master Gardener initiatives help to restore bee populations, include the Pollinator Preference Program, which guides homeowners and gardeners on the best flower varieties to attract and support pollinators.
Penn State Extension's Master Watershed Steward Program recently received recognition from the state for its efforts to improve Pennsylvania's water quality.
The Penn State Flower Trials — in its 85th year — has a powerful benefit in Pennsylvania and beyond. Penn State's Southeast Agricultural Research and Extension Center in Manheim, Lancaster County, serves as the epicenter of the trials.
Penn State Extension educators are looking beyond borders when it comes to outreach by offering Pennsylvania growers and industry personnel a firsthand look at agriculture in other countries.
Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences has been awarded funding for programs to help prevent serious injuries and to provide assistance to those farming with disabilities.
The Penn State Grape and Wine Team is supporting the blooming grape and wine industry.
Small business owners rely on Penn State Extension for help with food safety and research and development
Director of the Insect Identification Lab in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences knows his bugs
A new website is a "one-stop shop" for dairy sustainability information.
Michael Pate has been appointed Nationwide Insurance Associate Professor of Agricultural Safety and Health in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences.
One third of York County households are served by private water and septic. Home Water and Septic System Workshops help homeowners maintain these systems.
Poor planter performance is one of the major reasons for yield reduction in no-till. Take a few minutes to review this checklist to ensure optimum planter performance.
Inspecting the wellhead (above ground portion of the well) every year helps a well owner discover potential issues before they become expensive problems.