• Agroborealis, Vol. 01, No. 1 (April 1969)

      Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Alaska (University of Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, 1969-04)
      Dr. Mick Retires -- Sub-alpine Rangeland Requires Careful Management -- Agronomists Evaluate Native Grasses -- Green Gold -- Sire Summary Ratings Under Scrutiny -- Agricultural Engineer -- Phosphorus Important to Kenai Barley -- Monitors Weather -- Pea Projects -- Low Temperature Storage Increases Fresh Lettuce Sales -- Soil Tests Measure Nutrients -- Warm-Season Vegetables Thrive On Polyethylene-Insulated Soils -- Barley Varieties For Alaska -- Vegetable Growers Battle Turnip Maggot -- Mink Feed From Fish Wastes -- Limnanthes: A Potential Oilseed Crop -- Policy Planning: Key to Progress in Agriculture -- Economist Analyzes Demand for Fresh Veal In Fairbanks -- Locations Referred to in this Issue: Caribou Hills, Homer, Hope, Kenai Peninsula, Seldovia, Soldotna, Susitna Valley.
    • Agroborealis, Vol. 01, No. 2 (September 1969)

      Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Alaska (University of Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, 1969-09)
      Answering Tomorrow's Questions Today -- Dairy Production: Major Enterprise Within the State With a Good Potential Future -- Alaska Dairy Cows Enter 'Beauty Contest' -- Vegetable in Alaska: Current Demand Indicates Market for $3 Million Farming Industry -- A Look At Ornamentals: Alaskans Have a Wide Use For Grass, Flowers, Bedding Plants -- Small Fruit Development: Air Freight Business May Open New Outside Market for Alaska -- Red Meat Possibilities: Vast Research Program Necessary Before this Industry Can Boom -- The Soil Picture in Alaska -- Land Development Requires Research -- How Can You Help Agriculture in Alaska? -- Locations Referred to on Page 22: Upper Yukon, Central Yukon, Lower Yukon, Lower Kuskokwim, Central Kuskokwim, Susitna River, Big Delta Kenai Peninsula, Upper Koyukuk, Kodiak, Southeastern, Copper River.
    • Agroborealis, Vol. 02, No. 1 (Feb. 1970)

      Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Alaska (University of Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, 1970-02)
      A Scientific Tour of the Pipeline Route -- Stretching the Forage Production Season -- The Merits of Irrigation in Alaska -- Red Fescue: A Valuable Species -- Coffe, Tea, or Milk? -- An Unusual Test at Petersburg -- Potato Skin Spot, a Northern Disease -- A Hardy Strawberry: 'Alaska Pioneer' -- Weeds Studied for Strengths and Weaknesses -- Cobalt's a Must in Cattle Diet -- Revegetation Problems and Progress -- To Interview a Cow -- Lack of Sulfur Limits Plant Growth.
    • Agroborealis, Vol. 02, No. 2 (October 1970)

      Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Alaska (University of Alaska Agricultural Experiment Station, 1970-10)
      Dr. Curtis Dearborn: Alaska Frostless Holds Promise -- Dr. D.H. Dinkel: Alaska's Custom-made Scientist -- Dr. L.J. Klebesadel: He Makes Hay When the Sun Shines -- Paul Martin: He Does the Station's Dirty Work -- C. Ivan Branton: He Helped in Building Breakthrough -- Lee Allen: As an Engineer, He's in High Demand -- Charles Marsh: Always Looking for New Markets -- Dr. William Mitchell: Conservation Is His Business -- Dr. Arthur Brundage: He Watches Over Alaska's Dairy Herd -- NC-64 Committee Meets in Alaska: A Regional Effort to Solve Scientific Problems -- Dr. Winston Laughlin: Keeping an Eye on Soil Nutrients -- Sigmund Restad: Experiment Station's 'Crying Towel' -- Dr. Wayne Burton: A Real Place in the Research Picture -- James Leekley: Some 2,000 Mink Are In His Charge -- Dr. Charles Logsdon: He Specializes in Vegetable Disease -- Roscoe Taylor: Development of Cereal Crops Has Two Goals -- Dr. Richard Washburn: His Work Is Usually Full of Bugs -- Dr. Frank Wooding: An Exciting Program for 1971 -- Experiment Station's Flying Director -- Dr. Graumann's Alaska Role.