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Wrong Ellen Nibali?

Ellen Nibali

Horticulture Consultant and Writer

University of Maryland

HQ Phone:  (410) 369-5200

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Maryland

800 West Baltimore Street

Baltimore, Maryland,21201

United States

Company Description

About The University of Maryland: The highly regarded public University of Maryland was founded in 1856 and has the distinction of being the flagship institution of the University System of Maryland. With nearly 38,000 students, it is the largest university in...more

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Background Information

Employment History

Horticultural Consultant

Home and Garden Information Center


Web References(17 Total References)


Invasive Species of Concern in Maryland

www.mdinvasivesp.org [cached]

Ellen Nibali
University of Maryland Home and Garden Information Center knibali@erols.com


KRT Wire | 07/22/2005 | Invasive species a budding nuisance across the U.S.

www.ledger-enquirer.com [cached]

"These (invasive plant species) increase exponentially," said Ellen Nabali, a horticulture consultant with the University of Maryland's Home and Garden Information Center."We should have taken a hint.We're a little slow on the uptake."


HometownAnnapolis.com, Home And Garden - The ABCs of fruit trees

www.hometownannapolis.com [cached]

In order to be pollinators, both varieties will have to bloom at the same time, advises Ellen Nibali, horticulture consultant for the University of Maryland.When putting a new fruit tree into the ground, Mr. Jeffers recommends adding a root stimulator, available in different brands, to the planting hole."The main thing to realize is," says Ms. Nibali, "if it looks great in the catalog, it's going to take a little work."Ms. Nibali advises, "Things that grow really well are the small fruits if you want to get away from spraying.If you want to grow peaches you will have to spray for brown rot - they all get it."She adds that sour cherries are less disease prone than sweet cherries; semi or dwarf varieties of fruit trees are easier to manage for pruning and picking.For pears she recommends getting a variety that's disease resistant.Ms. Nibali advises that apples usually have to be sprayed, so when shopping for a tree try to find a variety that is bred to be disease resistant.If you can figure out which disease or pest is annoying your tree, many times you can spray for just a problem or two, which saves time and money."You're also not killing beneficial insects you want to keep and spraying toxic stuff you don't need," says Ms. Nibali.In a short list of recommendations, Ms. Nibali says Asian pears are a better choice than domestic; better than a sweet cheery would be a sour cherry, such as mont morency, which seems to sweeten the longer it's on the tree."It's easier if you just put it someplace where it's happy and not have to deal with it," says Ms. Nibali.


www.homeimprovementandgarden.com

Ellen Nibali, a horticulture consultant, works at Maryland Cooperative Extension's Home and Garden Information Center, and Jon Traunfeld is the director of ...


www.kansascw.com

I asked Ellen Nibali of the University of Maryland Extension's Home and Garden Information Center what she would recommend.
Here are her thoughts on which vegetable to plant, the use of row covers and mulch. (There is more information at the HGIC website on dealing with stink bugs in your home.)


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