Irrigating with Saline Water. Kirsten Kaplan. Agriculture in Israel. In 2010, 42% of Israel’s exports ($2.13 billion) were agricultural 60% of fresh vegetable exports come from Arava region (in Negev desert)
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Grafting essentially involves taking the scion (bud or shoot) of one plant and attaching it to the rootstock of another
For tomatoes, this process involves growing two different varieties of tomatoes, cutting the stem of both plants when each has about 2 sets of leaves, and attaching the scion and rootstock of the two plants together using a silicon clip
Takes about 5 weeks from planting the seeds until plants are successfully grafted and ready to be moved to the field
Bringing water to the desert. Jewish National Fund. http://www.jnf.org/work-we-do/our-projects/research-development/bringing-water-to-the-desert.html
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Byczynski, L. 2011, March. Grafted tomatoes: worth the trouble? Growing for Market. http://www.growingformarket.com/articles/Grafted-Tomatoes
Cross, N. 2001. Using saline water for irrigation. Primary Industries Agriculture.http://www.dpi.nsw.gov.au/agriculture/resources/soils/salinity/crops/saline-irrigation
Edelstein, M. and M. Ben-Hur. 2011. Grafting to prevent contaminants’ penetration into vegetable plants. Israel Agriculture. http://www.israelagri.com/?CategoryID=396&ArticleID=627
Estan, M. T., Martinez-Rodriguez, M. M., Perez-Alfocea, F., Flowers, T. J. and M. C. Bolarin. 2005. Grafting raises the salt tolerance of tomato through limiting the transport of sodium and chloride to the shoot. Journal of Experimental Botany 56(412): 703-712.
Garrett, A. 2011. Grafting vegetables- is it worth the trouble? Many growers say yes. Small Farms,Oregon State University. http://smallfarms.oregonstate.edu/sfn/su11graftveg
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