THE WESTERN APPLIED RESEARCH CORPORATION
Workshop on Managing Weed Seeds at Harvest
Aug 14, 2014 Scott Research Farm
Have you ever thought of trying to farm without the use of glyphosate?? Farmers in some parts of the world are currently experiencing this reality. The Western Applied Research Corporation, in association with the Australian Herbicide Resistance Initiative (AHRI) will be conducting a half-day seminar highlighting proven weed control methods against some of the strongest herbicide resistant weed threats in the world. This seminar will provide proven research results and practical on-farm experience in the implementation of strategies that target improved weed management while enhancing profitability.
Experienced farmers, entrepreneurs and research personnel from the Western Australia cropping belt will lead our local workshop to share their experiences and insight. Ray Harrington, inventor of the Harrington Seed Destructor, will be the highlighted speaker and discuss his journey on the development of a new weed control tool.
-Targeting weed seeds at harvest
-Chaff carts and weed management
-Narrow chaff windrows/ burning
-The Harrington Seed Destructor
Date: Thursday, August 14, 2014
Location: Scott Research Farm, Scott, Sk
Time: Starts at 9:00 am
(9am to 12, noon, seminar workshop)
Please join us and accept this special invitation from the Western Applied Research Corporation (WARC) and the Australian Herbicide Resistance Initiative to gain first hand global insight on the
increasing challenge of weed management. Research on the Harrington Seed Destructor is being initiated in western Canada in 2015! Please
contact WARC at 306-247-2001 to register (no registration fee).
- Non-profit producer based organization.
- Facilitates practical field research and demonstration.
- Associated with Agriculture and AgriFood Canada (AAFC) at the Scott Research Farm.
- Employees provide the agricultural community with third party research
- Transfer of technology from research to Saskatchewan producers.
- Evaluating the economic implications of technology for Saskatchewan producers.