Resources by Greg Evanylo
|On Farm Mortality Disposal Options for Livestock Producers||
All livestock producers at some point are faced with decisions regarding how to dispose of livestock mortality from their farm. Each option has its own benefits and limitations based on accessibility, regulatory restrictions, expense, and biosecurity concerns. Livestock producers should also know that it is their responsibility to dispose of dead animals within 48 hours by one of the approved methods highlighted below. There are approved and preferred methods of animal mortality management according to the Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ). Farmers should choose the option that best suits their farm’s mortality disposal needs.
|Jul 31, 2013||2909-1412 (ANR-77NP)|
|Nitrogen Soil Testing For Corn in Virginia||May 1, 2009||418-016|
|Agronomy Handbook, 2000||May 1, 2009||424-100||
|Groundwater Quality and the Use of Lawn and Garden Chemicals by Homeowners||May 1, 2009||426-059|
|Water Reuse: Using Reclaimed Water for Irrigation||
Water reuse can be defined as the use of reclaimed water for a direct beneficial purpose.
|May 1, 2009||452-014|
|Mid-Atlantic Composting Directory||
This directory is intended to provide contact information for service and equipment suppliers, along with sources for information and education. Every attempt has been made to present accurate information. Contents are for informational purposes only and are based on details provided by the organizations and entities listed. Inclusion in this directory does not constitute an endorsement by the publishers of the products or services of any business organization or individual listed herein.
|Jan 6, 2015||452-230 (CSES-99P)|
|Compost: What Is It and What's It To You||May 1, 2009||452-231|
|On-Farm Composting - A Guide to Principles, Planning & Operations||May 1, 2009||452-232|
|Closing the Loop: Public-Private Partnerships for On-Farm Composting of Yard Waste||
This publication is designed for waste managers, community planners, recycling and environmental coordinators, and others interested in waste reduction and recycling.
|May 1, 2009||452-233|
|Agricultural Land Application of Biosolids in Virginia: Production and Characteristics of Biosolids||
Biosolids are solid, semi-solid or liquid materials, resulting from treatment of domestic sewage, that have been sufficiently processed to permit these materials to be safely land-applied.
|May 1, 2009||452-301|
|Agricultural Land Application of Biosolids in Virginia: Regulations||May 1, 2009||452-302|
|Agricultural Land Application of Biosolids in Virginia: Managing Biosolids for Agricultural Use||
The general approach for determining biosolid application rates on agricultural land can be summarized in this publication.
|May 1, 2009||452-303|
|Agricultural Land Application of Biosolids in Virginia: Risks and Concerns||
The benefits of recycling biosolids onto agricultural land include providing essential nutrients for crop needs.
|May 1, 2009||452-304|
|Agricultural Management Practices And Soil Quality: Measuring, assessing, and comparing laboratory and field test kit indicators of soil quality attributes.||May 1, 2009||452-400|
|The Mid-Atlantic Nutrient Management Handbook||
Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia, and Virginia, the five states in the Mid-Atlantic region, all require Certified Nutrient Management Plans to be completed for certain agricultural programs.
|Jun 9, 2015||CSES-122P|