Autumn

The 2017 Wheat variety fact sheets are here to provide you with up to date infomation on 21 wheat varieties, commonly grown in Western Australia.

WA Livestock Disease Outlook - for vets - March 2017

Reporting livestock disease protects our ability to trade: Australia’s ability to sell livestock and livestock products depends on evidence from our surveillance systems that we are free of livestock diseases that are reportable or affect trade. To gather this proof of freedom,...

WA Livestock Disease Outlook - for producers - March 2017

Reporting livestock disease protects our ability to trade: Australia’s ability to sell livestock and livestock products depends on evidence from our surveillance systems that we are free of livestock diseases that are reportable or affect trade. To gather this proof of freedom,...

Protecting WA Crops Issue 1 April 2017

Each month the Protecting WA Crops eNewsletter will focus on a single topic. This will provide you with comprehensive information and the latest research from industry experts that will help you to protect WA grain crops from these threats.

Seasonal Climate Outlook April 2017

The Department of Agriculture and Food, Western Australia’s Statistical Seasonal Forecast (SSF) system is indicating below median rainfall for the majority of the South West Land Division (which includes the Wheatbelt) for April to June and April to October, 2017.

Field research services (FRS) ensures the delivery of timely and efficient technical expertise to implement field research experiments across the WA grainbelt.

Thursday, 6 April 2017 -
10:00am to 4:00pm

The Department of Agriculture and Food, Western Australia (DAFWA) will hold its first State Horticulture Update for Western Australian horticulture businesses on April 6, 2017 at the Crown Perth Convention Centre.

There are many causes of anaemia, jaundice and abortion in cattle, including bovine anaemia due to Theileria orientalis group (BATOG).

Melioidosis is a disease caused by the bacterium Burkholderia pseudomallei, which can affect animals and humans.

It is most common in tropical and subtropical regions, including northern Australia.

AgMemo Southern Agricultural Region March 2017

In this issue:
Give your autumn drench now
Flystrike risk increases following summer rains
Flood assistance available to primary producers
Control weeds to optimise crop yields
Deep ripping in wet soils
Biosecurity alert: new emergency plant pest detected in Western...

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