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Directions to Eagle Ridge

Eagle Ridge Conference Center  is conveniently located on Highway 18, just off Interstate 20, west of Jackson. It is about a 30-minute drive (25 miles) from the Jackson Evers International Airport (code: JAN).

The closest hotels are at the Springridge Road exit (exit 36) from Interstate 20, about a 12 minute drive from Eagle Ridge Conference Center on scenic country roads.

To Eagle Ridge from hotel area: Head south on Springridge Road for 4 miles, turn right at the light on Highway 18 (heading southwest) and go 4.5 miles, then turn left on Raymond Lake Road, at the Eagle Ridge Conference Center sign.

 

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Publications

Publication Number: P2959
Publication Number: P2036
Publication Number: P2809
Publication Number: P2364

News

Fall armyworms plague many Mississippi pastures, lawns and sports fields, but vigilance and prompt treatment can limit their damage. (Photo by MSU Extension Service/Blake Layton)
Filed Under: Insects-Crop Pests, Insects-Home Lawns, Turfgrass and Lawn Management June 23, 2017

STARKVILLE, Miss. -- Although 2016 brought unusually heavy infestations of and damage from fall armyworms, vigilance and prompt treatment can limit damage this year.

Blake Layton, entomologist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, said fall armyworms were a problem in commercial hayfields, home lawns, sports fields, golf courses and commercial landscapes last year.

Cotton across the state has been struggling with excess rainfall but remains in good shape at this point in the season. This cotton was growing in a saturated field June 22, 2017, at Mississippi State University in Starkville. (Photo by MSU Extension Service/Kevin Hudson)
Filed Under: Cotton June 23, 2017

STARKVILLE, Miss. -- Tropical Storm Cindy did not help the state's cotton crop that struggled with cool and wet weather all spring.

Darrin Dodds, cotton specialist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, said in mid-June, cotton received about a week of the heat and sun it needs to thrive. Weather before that was not ideal, and rain remains in the forecast.

Grain sorghum emerges in this Oktibbeha County field June 14, 2017. Mississippi growers are projected to plant 10,000 acres of the crop this year, which would be a record low. (Photo by MSU Extension Service/Kevin Hudson)
Filed Under: Grains June 16, 2017

STARKVILLE, Miss. -- Insect pressure and a stagnant market are pushing Mississippi growers away from planting grain sorghum.

Compared with 2015, when the state had 120,000 acres of sorghum, producers harvested only about 11,000 acres of the crop in 2016. The U.S. Department of Agriculture forecasted they would plant only 10,000 acres this year. If that prediction holds, 2017 will mark an 88-year low for sorghum production.

This 2016 rice field is growing the Thad variety of foundation seed stock at the North Mississippi Research and Extension Center in Verona, Mississippi. Most of the 2017 rice crop is at or beyond this growth stage that is ready for floodwaters. (File photo by Mississippi Foundation Seed Stock/Randy Vaughan)
Filed Under: Rice June 9, 2017

STONEVILLE, Miss. -- Mississippi growers have flooded many of their rice fields now, but not before rains caused crop management challenges.

Bobby Golden, a rice and soil fertility agronomist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, said that even though rice is flooded for the majority of the growing season, excess rains and wet weather can complicate crop establishment and management.

Flood waters from the Mississippi River cover this Warren County soybean field north of Vicksburg, Mississippi, on June 2, 2017. Recent excess rains and river flooding have some corn, cotton and soybean fields under water. (Photo by MSU Extension Service/Susan Collins-Smith)
Filed Under: Corn, Cotton, Soybeans June 2, 2017

RAYMOND, Miss. -- Although favorable spring weather helped many producers plant their corn, cotton and soybean crops early, most growers now need fields to dry out.

Well-timed early spring rains helped corn producers avoid irrigating their crops, but flooding from recent excess rain will force some to think about replanting with soybeans.

Watch

Farmweek, Entire Show, September 23, 2016
Farmweek

Season 40 Show #10

Thursday, September 22, 2016 - 7:00pm
Farmweek, Entire Show, June 17, 2016
Farmweek

Season 39 Show #49

Thursday, June 16, 2016 - 7:00pm
Farmweek, Entire Show, Nov. 20, 2015
Farmweek

Season 39 Show #20

Thursday, November 19, 2015 - 6:00pm
Farmweek, Entire Show, November 6, 2015
Farmweek

Season 39 Show #18

Thursday, November 5, 2015 - 6:00pm
Farmweek, Entire Show, October 9, 2015
Farmweek

Season 39 Show #14

Thursday, October 8, 2015 - 7:00pm

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Contacts

Extension/Research Professor
Greenhouse Tomatoes and other vegetables, Field Vegetables, Mushrooms