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The Western Australian Horticulture Update, 2018 will take place on Thursday August 16 and Friday August 17, 2018 at the Crown Centre, Perth.

Thursday
16th
Aug 2018
20 June 2018

The Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development (DPIRD) will hold the 2018 Western Australian Horticulture Update at Crown Convention Centre on August 16 and August 17.

A pest risk assessment of pests with reported occurrences in Australia but which have not established in Western Australia (WA) found 45 pests that were considered priority pest threats to the viti

In 2015, a review of pest organisms recorded in Australia with an association with grapevines, identified over 250 that have not yet established in Western Australia.

Surveillance and diagnosis for pests and diseases in the Western Australian grape industry is a transformational project aiming to boost the early detection of exotic pests and disease incursions a

The border controls outlined below for Johne’s disease (JD) susceptible stock entering Western Australia were implemented by the Department of Agriculture and Food, Western Australia (now the Depar

The demand for high value agricultural produce continues to increase and provides great opportunities to Australian agriculture.

A highly productive sub-tropical grass–serradella pasture is achievable – but there are a number of prerequisites for success.

The Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development, Western Australia, has produced a visual guide to assist in carrying out a thorough ruminant animal post-mortem.

Western Australia exports about 80% of its livestock and livestock product annually.

The aim of the eConnected Grainbelt Project is to make a real difference to growers’ businesses and the grains industry.

As part of the successful Getting Value from Farm Data Networks grower group forum at Technology Park, Bentley, four high quality speakers presented to about 70 attendees.

Western Australia is free of many diseases that are endemic to other areas in Australia.

WA horticulture industries are well positioned to capture the growing demand and opportunities in the overseas market.

If you run livestock, whether on a small scale or commercially, you need a biosecurity plan.

Managing farm biosecurity following a fire, flood or dry season is a balance of caring for livestock and paddocks while limiting the introduction of new pests, diseases or weeds onto the property.

Fire, flood and drought can result in large numbers of dead farm animals which need to be disposed of safely.

Jujubes (or Chinese dates) are a new horticultural industry in Western Australia. This page outlines recommendations for irrigating jujubes in WA.

Nasal bots are the maggots or larvae of the sheep nasal bot fly, Oestrus ovis.

Sheep farmers can save money and time eradicating new lice infestations by taking simple biosecurity measures that become part of normal management programs.

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Page last updated: Wednesday, 31 May 2017 - 5:05am