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This profile was last updated on 5/23/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Assistant Manager

Local Address: Lexington, Kentucky, United States
Wilson's Cedar Point Farm
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

8 Total References
Web References
The Commonwealth Journal
www.somerset-kentucky.com, 24 Sept 2004 [cached]
Beth Wilson, Pulaski County Extension agent for horticulture, said the unusual corn growth is a phenomenon called vivipary.It occurs when the embryo breaks through the seed coat to begin growing, sometimes while the fruit is still attached to the parent plant. Wilson said vivipary often happens during periods of wet weather, particularly near time of harvest.
The Commonwealth Journal
www.somerset-kentucky.com, 20 May 2004 [cached]
Pulaski County Extension Agency Horticulturist Beth Wilson says the clippings provide nutrition for your grass, especially potassium. Grass clippings left on the lawn will eventually decompose and recycle nutrients into the soil.The grass clippings also help shade the soil, keeping roots cooler and reducing moisture loss. Wilson says mowers with a mulching attachment will help produce finer clippings. Some mowers are unsafe to operate if you just remove the bagger, so check your manual or talk to a dealer before trying it.Mulching attachments can usually be purchased separately if one is not already installed on your mower. Wilson also advises homeowners not to get overzealous in their mowing. "Never remove more than one-third of the length of a grass blade at any one mowing," she says. Cutting your grass too short can make your yard less resistant to disease and heat. Shorter grass clippings - an inch or less in length - also decompose faster. If your lawn is growing fast, that may mean you'll need to mow twice a week until the summer heat slows the growth. Experts have warned against bagging and throwing away grass clippings for several years now, claiming that the waste was taking up too much landfill space. If you have a mower that collects clippings in a bag, or if you would rather not spread your clippings on your yard, Wilson says clippings can be layered in a compost pile - or they can be used as mulch around some plants. If your lawn has been treated with chemicals, however, Wilson warns not to use those clippings on vegetable plants. If your lawn is suffering from a fungal disease, Wilson recommends bagging the clippings to keep the disease from spreading. The most common fungal disease is called "brown patch" - small, irregularly-shaped patches of brown grass appear and spread in your yard.If this occurs, call the Pulaski County Extension Agency at (606) 679-6361 to learn how to treat it. A few other tips from Wilson: "Use a sharp blade, make sure your lawn mower is in good shape, and don't mow when it's wet."
Adair County Garden Club » Blog Archive » Rose Rosette Disease
adaircountygardenclub.com, 7 Dec 2010 [cached]
For expert local help contact Beth Wilson, Horticulturist at Pulaski County Extension Office bgwilson@email.uky.edu or 606.679.6361 or Kristen Goodin Horticulturist at Barron county Extension Office kristengoodin@uky.edu or 270.651.3818.
The Commonwealth Journal
www.somerset-kentucky.com, 15 June 2003 [cached]
Beth Wilson, Pulaski County Extension agent for horticulture, said she will serve as a liaison between vendors at the farmers' market and the Kentucky Department of Agriculture, redeeming agent for the vouchers or coupons. Wilson said it will be her job to collect and send the vouchers to the state Department of Agriculture.Also, Wilson said she will assist growers in filling out paper work required for growers to receive money for produce sold under the voucher program. She said the department likely will send a check for the entire amount to the local senior citizens center.The money will be divided among growers based on the amount of produce each one has been paid for with vouchers. Based on the projected number of qualified senior citizens, Pulaski County will get $56,700 of the $1 million allotted statewide for the program, according to Wilson.
The Commonwealth Journal
www.somerset-kentucky.com, 30 Mar 2004 [cached]
Special speakers will include McDaniel, Pulaski County Extension Agency horticulturist Beth Wilson, and Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife biologist Martin Wheeldon.
...
Wilson will offer tips for planting trees in residential areas.
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