The farm is available to the WSU scientific community to conduct organic research projects. Please contact Brad Jaeckel email@example.com.
WSU and Organic Agriculture
Pioneering Farms of the Future, a must read.
Also in the news…
NSF supports sustainability
The Organic smartFARM project harnesses interdisciplinary teamwork to design sustainable systems into the organic farm at WSU Pullman.
With preliminary funding from a National Science Foundation grant, the project promotes hands-on learning that will result in a replicable model adaptable for others to use worldwide.
Asparagus soil, cutting tested
Participants in the WSU organic farm’s community supported agriculture (CSA) project received fresh asparagus in their weekly box for the first time this summer, thanks to the work of WSU undergraduate Brian Koepke.
WSU’s organic farm wanted a clean power source, so a group of engineering students is providing a wind turbine and solar panels. The project began in the fall, recently broke ground and should be completed by summer.
- Yield of Leafy Greens in High Tunnel Winter Production in the Northwest United States,Kristy Borrelli, Richard T. Koenig, Brad Jaeckel, Carol A. Miles
- Environmental Factors on the Nitrate Content of Winter Grown Leafy Green, Kristy Ott, MS thesis project
- Watermelon variety trial, Carol Miles, WSU Vegetable Extension Specialist
- Winter vegetables, Brad Jaeckel, Grower/Rancher SARE grant