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onion picture from choosemyplate.gov
The Onion Debate: Guest with Food Allergies - Articles Articles
It can be a challenge to cook for a guest with food allergies for the holidays and large gatherings. Learn several ways to make food safe during preparation and service. More
vegetable soup
Making Winter Comfort Foods Healthier - Articles Articles
Creamy soups and casseroles are delicious but often made with high fat ingredients. Find out how make adjustments to keep the taste and texture appealing. More
Stagonospora on timothy leaf from the tip to this position near the base of the leaf.
Why are the Leaves in My Grass Hay Dying? - Articles Articles
Browning leaves and a pale green color in timothy and orchardgrass may be an indication of fungal infection. More
photo courtsey of CDC/Brian Judd
Preventive Actions to Reduce the Risk of Cold and Flu - Articles Articles
With an incubation period of one to four days, how do you know if you have the flu or just the common cold? More
Parsnips: The Neglected Relative of the Carrot
Parsnips: The Neglected Relative of the Carrot - Articles Articles

Parsnips: The Neglected Relative of the Carrot

Kathy DiGuiseppe, Elizabeth Hackman

Take another look in the produce section to add variety and flavor back into your meals. Parsnips resemble carrots in shape but pack a sweeter punch. More
Winter Canola in Pennsylvania: Production and Agronomic Recommendations
Winter Canola in Pennsylvania: Production and Agronomic Recommendations - Articles Articles
Canola’s origin dates back to an oilseed crop grown in the 13th century called rapeseed. More
Spring Canola in Pennsylvania: Production and Agronomic Recommendations
Spring Canola in Pennsylvania: Production and Agronomic Recommendations - Articles Articles
Canola’s origins date back to an oilseed crop called rapeseed, which was grown in the thirteenth century. More
Camelina Production and Potential in Pennsylvania
Camelina Production and Potential in Pennsylvania - Articles Articles

Camelina Production and Potential in Pennsylvania

Joel Hunter, Gregory W. Roth, Ph.D.

Camelina (Camelina sativa L.) was first cultivated in northern Europe during the Bronze Age. More