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Showing results for content tagged 'blueberries'. Search instead for the keyword 'blueberries'.

  • Blueberries

    Michigan blueberry growers produce about 100 million pounds of blueberries every year, making the state a leader in blueberry production.


  • Blueberry Yogurt Pops

    Published on August 27, 2020
    Make a refreshing treat using the fruit you have on hand.

  • Blueberry Muffins

    Published on October 27, 2014
    Michigan-grown berries are available in July and August. Blueberries have many health benefits. With only 100 calories in a one-cup serving, these flavorful berries provide a fat-free, sodium-free, cholesterol free and high-dietary-fiber addition to your diet. They are also packed with disease-fighting antioxidants and are a good source of vitamin C. Choose dusty-blue, firm, plump, dry berries. You can safely refrigerate blueberries for 10 to 14 days. Add them to your meals in a variety of ways – top off cereal or pancakes, add them to muffins or waffles, or just enjoy them one at a time.

  • Yogurt Berry Parfait

    Published on October 7, 2015
    Blueberries chosen for freezing are processed at their peak ripeness, a time when they are most nutrient packed and most delicious. Frozen blueberries may be even more healthful than some of the fresh produce sold in grocery stores since the product will degrade over time.

  • Sep 28

    Trevor Nichols Research Center Field Day

    September 28, 2021 1:00PM – 4:00PM Trevor Nichols Research Center, 6237 124th Ave, Fennville, MI 49408

    Field day will highlight fruit insect, disease and weed research.

  • Michigan Blueberries

    Michigan is one of the top producing states in growing these sweet, juicy, and plump little blue dynamos. In 2016, the state produced 110 million pounds of more than 30 mouthwatering varieties of highbush blueberries. More than 50 percent of all Michigan blueberries are shipped to the fresh market; the rest are frozen, pureed, concentrated, or canned to be used in a wide range of food products.*

  • Blueberry Muffin in a Mug - Measuring Skills

    Published on November 3, 2020

    Brennan makes Blueberry Muffin in a Mug and shows us measuring skills!

  • Irrigation Webinar Series - Session3, August 4

    Published on August 6, 2021

    Six webinar series regarding irrigation management, efficiency, new and expanding irrigation, as well as a crop update with current management topics. Session 3 focused on 1) Monitoring leaf wetness duration to predict disease infection period– Dr. Younsuk Dong , MSU BAE Irrigation Specialist; 2) Irrigation water supply: how much water do I need? – Lyndon Kelley, MSU/Purdue Extension Irrigation Educator; and 3) Irrigation of blueberries and other small fruit - Mark Longstroth, MSU Fruit Educator Emeritus.

  • Basics of Small Fruit Production

    Published on January 11, 2016

    Getting started with small fruit production

  • Blueberries

    Published on July 12, 2017

    Learn the basics of how to grow your own blueberries.

  • Rufus Isaacs

    Professor
    isaacsr@msu.edu
    517-355-6619

  • Mark Longstroth

    Food and Animal Systems
    longstr7@msu.edu

  • Mark Longstroth

    Food and Animal Systems
    longstr7@msu.edu

  • Mark Longstroth

    Food and Animal Systems
    longstr7@msu.edu

  • Carlos Garcia-Salazar

    Small fruit educator
    garcias4@msu.edu
    616-994-4545

  • Timothy Miles, Ph.D.

    Assistant Professor - Extension Specialist for diseases of blueberries, grapes, hops and other berry crops.
    milesti2@msu.edu
    517-355-3964

  • John Wise

    Professor & IR-4 NC Region Director
    wisejohn@msu.edu
    517-432-2668

  • Spotted Lanternfly: A Colorful Cause for Concern

    Published on November 30, 2020
    Learn how to identify spotted lanternfly and take steps to slow its spread.

  • Michigan Blueberry Facts: Blueberry Aphid and Blueberry Shoestring Virus (E3050)

    Published on November 10, 2015
    Aphids are a sporadic pest in blueberries, but they can sometimes reach high densities. Their abundance should be monitored each year to help prevent outbreaks. The primary species in blueberries in Michigan is the blueberry aphid, Illinoia pepperi.