Cornell Vegetable Program Enrollment

Program Areas

  • Food Safety
  • Variety Evaluation
  • Market Development
  • Pest Management
  • Cultural Practices

Enrollment Benefits

  • Telephone / Email Consultations
  • VegEdge Newsletter
  • Direct Mailings
  • Educational Meetings & Conferences
  • In-Field Educational Opportunities
  • On-Farm Research Trials

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Event Details

Date

February 18, 2013

Time

9:00 am - Noon

Location

Cibi deliziosi
3894 Rush Mendon Road
Mendon, NY 14506

Cost

$10.00 per person, includes handouts and networking

At the Door
$10.00 per person

Host

CVP, CCE and Finger Lakes Culinary Bounty

Angela Parr
585-394-3977 x426



EVENT HAS PASSED

Culinary Connections: Farm to Restaurant Workshop and Networking Opportunity

February 18, 2013

Culinary Connections: Farm to Restaurant Workshop and Networking Opportunity

Local food sourcing, freshness, and seasonal eating continue to be driving trends among restaurant and dining entities in the region. Farms in the Finger Lakes are better positioned to serve restaurant accounts with local vegetables, fruits, and specialty foods. Chefs have the opportunity to work with farmers to coordinate volumes, products, quality expectations and consistency. Farmers are still striving to connect with local chefs and help create high-quality working relationships.

This workshop and networking session is a chance for culinary professionals to connect with some of our regional farmers to get fresh, local grown produce on their menus. Panels of farmers and chefs will explain how they are making beneficial culinary connections through communication and insights.

Workshop fee: $10.00 per person, includes handouts, networking and refreshments.

Hosted by the Cornell Vegetable Program and Cornell Cooperative Extension, in cooperation with Finger Lakes Culinary Bounty.

Register for the event now online or, for more information or to register contact Angela Parr

Mapquest the location of this workshop for me.

Promo Flyer (PDF; 445KB)

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Upcoming Events

Central NY Soil Health Field Day

September 4, 2015
9:30 AM - 3:00 PM
Skaneateles, NY

Nationally recognized soil health experts Ray Archuleta, "Ray the Soils Guy," NRCS, and Frank Gibbs, known for his "tile line smoke machine," formerly NRCS, will be speaking on good soil health, and demonstrating how to evaluate your soil's health. Also, taking advantage of the Cornell Soil Health Test, and interseeding cover crops into cash crops.
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2015 NYS Dry Bean Growers Field Meeting

Event Offers DEC Credits

September 17, 2015
5:15 PM - 8:00 PM
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View six standard and new black bean varieties in a grower-planted trial. Get an update on Sclerotinia white mold control, including info on fungicide resistance, and bacterial diseases. Hear about progress in breeding varieties with pods high on the plant, ensuring not only easier harvest, but also foliage drying to reduce disease pressure. Western bean cutworm moth counts were very high this year. Hear reports on pod and/or bean damage. 1.0 DEC credits available.
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Announcements

Late Blight Confirmed in WNY Counties

Late blight has now been confirmed in commercial potato and/or tomato fields in the following counties: Ontario, Orleans, Erie, Niagara, Genesee, Livingston, Monroe, Steuben, Wayne, Wyoming, Yates, Tioga, Oneida, and Ulster. The LB strain was determined to be US-23 in these counties, sensitive to Ridomil (mefenoxam fungicides). All tomatoes and potatoes in Western NY and the Finger Lakes Region are at high risk of infection!

LB forecast programs have been indicating extremely high risk of disease development week after week. Scout fields, especially low spots, protected areas, etc. twice a week. Growers and gardeners should destroy all potato culls and volunteers now. All tomato and potato growers should be applying fungicides on a regular basis, at no longer than 7 day intervals. At some locations less than a 5 day spray interval may be needed to protect potatoes and tomatoes (Alternate fungicides; follow label directions!) according to the LB Decision Support System (DSS) forecast. Organic growers should also be applying a fungicide regularly. There are copper formulations approved for organic production. Fungicides differ in how long they will provide protection from infection.

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