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Registration

Registration:

  • Early Bird registration is open until FEB 20!
    Or, you may register at the door on March 6. See you at the Short Course!
  • Online registration
  • U.S. Mail: Letter and Registration Form (download the PDF)
  • If you prefer to mail in the registration form, print this form and mail it in with a check.

Fees:

  • Grower Short Course Registration Fee
    by 2/20/2018: $200
     
  • Grower Short Course Registration Fee at door:
    $225
     
  • Exhibitor Advance Registration Fee:
    $375 by 2/20/2018

At the door, payment must be made by check, money order, or cash. Credit cards are not accepted at the door.

The registration fee includes coffee, refreshments, lunch both days, all Extension publications, and some very special promotional items. All those who preregister will also receive the latest edition of the one-of-a-kind Greenhouse Tomato Short Course cap.

Tax Deduction for Education Expense

The United States of America Treasury Regulation 1.162.5 may permit you to take an income tax deduction for education expenses (registration fees and cost of travel, meals, and lodging) undertaken to: “(1) maintain or improve skills required in one’s employment or other trade or business, or (2) meet express requirements of an employer on a law imposed as a condition to retention of employment, job status, or rate of compensation.” Save your receipts and call the IRS or check with your tax adviser for more information.

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News

Filed Under: Crops, Weed Control for Crops, Farming, Environment January 12, 2018

ROLLING FORK, Miss. -- The Mississippi State University Extension Service invites producers, landowners and professionals in the Delta to a Cover Crop Field Day Jan. 19.

Filed Under: Commercial Fruit and Nuts January 3, 2018

HATTIESBURG, Miss. -- An afternoon workshop will help Mississippi commercial blueberry growers brush up on the latest research and training related to their crop.

The Mississippi State University Extension Service is hosting the 2018 Mississippi Blueberry Education Workshop Jan. 23 at the Forrest County Extension office in Hattiesburg. Registration is at the door on the day of the event at 1 p.m. There is no cost for the workshop.

Filed Under: Nuts, Specialty Crop Production December 19, 2017

RAYMOND, Miss. -- A daylong Mississippi State University Extension Service workshop Jan. 18 will provide an in-depth look at horticulture and pest management with pecan orchards.

The Pecan Education Workshop will be held from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Central Mississippi Research and Extension Center in Raymond. The $35 cost covers registration, lunch and handouts, and must be submitted by Jan. 11. Late registration is on a space-available basis.

An artist representation of the top 5 agricultural commodities in Mississippi with a drawing of a large white chicken dominating the image.
Filed Under: Agricultural Economics, Crops December 19, 2017

STARKVILLE, Miss. -- Agriculture continues to do its part to boost Mississippi’s economy as it remains a $7 billion industry in 2017.

Agricultural economists with the Mississippi State University Extension Service released year-end estimates Dec. 19 on the value of state crops. The top two agricultural commodities are still poultry at $2.8 billion, an increase of 13 percent, and forestry at $1.4 billion, a decline of 8 percent.

“Early expectations are for good reports in most commodities for 2017,” said Brian Williams, Extension agricultural economist. “Poultry, overall crops and livestock totals should all improve over the 2016 values. The exceptions are forestry, catfish and some individual commodities.”

Picked cotton sits in large green and red bales.
Filed Under: Agricultural Economics, Corn, Cotton, Rice, Soybeans December 19, 2017

STARKVILLE, Miss. -- The 2017 production value of Mississippi’s four largest row crops is forecasted to outperform the previous year by more than 7 percent.

Brian Williams, agricultural economist with the Mississippi State University Extension Service, predicted the combined value of soybeans, cotton, corn and rice will be nearly $2.1 billion this year. The total projected value for all agronomic crops is $2.5 billion, which would be a 6.4 percent increase over the $2.4 billion value reached in 2016.

Watch

Rice Rice Baby October 22, 2017
The Food Factor

Rice Rice Baby

Sunday, October 22, 2017 - 2:45am
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

Listen

Contact Your County Office

Contacts

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