Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:

Better Rootstocks for Citrus Grown in Hawaii

File SizeFormat 
RES-053.pdf4.31 MBAdobe PDFView/Open

Item Summary

Title: Better Rootstocks for Citrus Grown in Hawaii
Authors: Hamilton, R.A.
Chia, C.L.
Ito, P.J.
Keywords: Citrus
Issue Date: Mar 1985
Publisher: University of Hawaii
Citation: Hamilton RA, Chia CL, Ito PJ. 1985. Better rootstock for citrus grown in Hawaii. Honolulu (HI): University of Hawai. 7 p. (Research Extension Series; RES-053)
Series/Report no.: Research Extension Series
Abstract: Citrus fruits have been grown in Hawaii since 1792, when seeds of the so-called Hawaiian orange were introduced from Capetown, South Africa, by Captain George Vancouver. In the past, very little attention was paid to selecting the most suitable rootstocks for citrus. A large proportion of the citrus trees in the State are either seedlings or air-layered trees. Citrus rootstocks are important because they influence disease resistance, tree vigor, productivity, and quality of fruit produced. This publication reviews rootstocks that are recommended for Hawaii and those that are not.
Pages/Duration: 7 pages
ISSN: 0271-9916
Appears in Collections:Research Extension Series, 1980 - 1997

Please contact if you need this content in an alternative format.

Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.