Browsing College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources by Title

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  • Manner, Harley I (University of Hawaii, 1993-01)
    In comparison to Cyrtospenna chamissonis, Pandanus tectorius, and breadfruit (Artocapus altitis and A. mariennensis), the significance and cultivation of Colocasia esculenta (L.) Schott in the atolls and low islands of ...
  • Paull, Robert E; Coltman, Robert (University of Hawaii, 1990-01)
    Objectives to study the relationships between physiological age of corms, storage capabilities, and final snack food chip quality of dryland taro are outlined. Background information is to be developed that will assist in ...
  • Taotua, Fuifui (University of Hawaii, 1993-01)
    A Rapid Rural Appraisal was conducted in American Samoa in 1989 to document traditional agricultural practices associated with the growing of taro. From this survey, 22 cultivars of taro were documented where all farmers ...
  • George, Takumi (University of Hawaii, 1993-01)
    Kosrae is one of four states in the Federated States of Micronesia. Subsistence farming and banana production are the main agricultural enterprises. The main subsistence crops are banana, breadfruit, citrus fruit, coconut, ...
  • Ooka, Jeri J (University of Hawaii, 1990-01)
    Although taro is susceptible to attack by at least twenty-three pathogens, only a few cause serious reduction in growth and production. Phytophthora blight (Phytophthora colocasiae) and Pythium root and corm rot (Pythium ...
  • Nip, Wai-Kit (University of Hawaii, 1990-01)
    Taro is a tropical root crop grown in Hawaii with a promising future. Now, the potential of taro has been under-estimated. This presentation reviews briefly (a) the cultural practices in Hawaii, (b) the availability of ...
  • Falanruw, M C (1993-01)
    The documentation of traditional methods of growing taro is a major objective of the Low-Input Sustainable Agriculture Taro Project. On Yap, almost all taro is grown by low-input traditional methods without the use of ...
  • Hollyer, J R; de la Pena, R S; Rohrbach, K G; LeBeck, L M (University of Hawaii, 1990-08)
    The analysis examined the state of the Hawaii taro industry, including its history, the current market in Hawaii and in North America, and its current status and potential. Action plans addressed industry bottlenecks, ...
  • Ngiralmau, Meresbang (University of Hawaii, 1993-01)
    This paper reports the results of a project to research and document the traditional techniques of taro production in Palau. The researchers concluded that: 1) both pesticides and commercial fertilizer have no major ...
  • Sato, Dwight; Beardsley, Jack; Hara, Arnold (University of Hawaii, 1990-01)
    The taro root aphid, Patchiella reaumuri, is one of the most destructive insect pests in dryland taro. Crop damage up to 75% has been known to occur with Chinese taro and up to 100% with dasheen. The taro root aphid is ...
  • Sato, Dwight M; Hara, Arnold H (University of Hawaii, 1997-12)
    Taro root aphid is one of the most destructive pests of non-flooded taro in Hawaii. A hot water dip to disinfest huli (taro seedpieces) is described, and other control options are discussed.
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1989-04-27)
    The College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii at Manoa, is playing a catalytic-coordinative role by identifying current and potential players and markets for Hawaii-grown taros. This ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1989-07)
    In this second edition of the Tattler, we would like to spend some time addressing some responses from our readers on the information contained in our first edition of this newsletter, bring you up to date on the University's ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1989-10)
    The taro keeps rolling on the Taro Project and enthusiasm is building. As a follow-up to the August taro business meeting (see below), a planning/decision/commitment-making meeting is to be held at the UH Hilo Komohana ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1990-01)
    The phrase 'knowledge is power' has application to the taro industry. In Part I of a two-part Sources and Resources series of the Tattler we would like to supply you with information on where you can obtain the ever valuable ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1990-02)
    In this issue of the Tattler we present Part II of our Sources and Resources series, by focusing on people who may be able to provide you with answers to your questions.
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1990-03)
    We have a lot to accomplish in this issue of the Tattler so let's get busy...but before we do, kudos to Chris Anderson for his help with our new header.
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1990-05)
    In the last issue we saw letters from two L.A. buyers that would like to buy more taro. Since that time (and even before then) we've heard of people starting to plant to meet those and other needs, such as our local market. ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1990-06)
    Well, we are slowly coming out of what some people are calling the worst poi shortage in years. While a few people didn't see it to be as critical as all that, there is no doubt that people were waiting in early morning ...
  • (College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, University of Hawaii, 1991-01)
    Good tidings for the New Year! In our first newsletter of 1991 we have an exciting collection of information for you. Our main feature is a discussion on making more money (perhaps one of your New Year's resolutions) ...
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