Increase the Precision of Your Nitrogen Application
Bill Kreuser, Ph.D.
Utilization of soil moisture probes for irrigation, environmental models for seed head and pest control, and GDD models to schedule PGR applications have increased the precision of turfgrass management over the past decade. Nitrogen fertilization scheduling, however, is still largely based on historical management practices and qualitative observations. Large-scale production agriculture has embraced remote plant sensing and soil testing to increase the precision of nitrogen application. Can you use these new technologies to increase the precision of nitrogen fertilization on your turfgrass? In this 90-minute webcast, Bill Kreuser, Ph.D., highlights current research in the area of nitrogen management and investigates the potential for technology to improve application precision on creeping bentgrass golf turf.
About the instructor
Bill Kreuser, Ph.D., is an extension specialist and assistant professor at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He earned his B.S. and M.S. degrees at University of Wisconsin-Madison and his Ph.D. at Cornell University. Kreuser’s research focuses on winter desiccation and spring green-up, iron layer formation in sand putting greens, and nitrogen fertilization management. His appointment at UNL is 60% extension, 40% research. Kreuser worked as research manager at UW-Madison where he developed a GDD model to apply PGRs. During his time at Cornell, he also worked as spray technician at the Robert Trent Jones Golf course. He has taught with Frank Rossi, Ph.D., at the GCSAA Education Conference for several years.
Original presentation date: Nov. 19, 2014
Member price: Free
Nonmember price: $60
Chapter price: $100
Education points: 0.2
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BC Pesticide Applicator points
IPM Council of Canada credits
This webcast has been approved for continuing education credits (CECs) - 0.5 IPM - as part of the Pesticide Re-Certification program administered by the Western Canada Turfgrass Association in cooperation with the British Columbia Ministry of Environment. This event has also been approved for 1.0 CECs by the IPM Council of Canada as part of the IPM Accreditation Program they administer. A short exam is required.