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Eastern Washington Field

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Maria Johnson
• Sunday, 16 May, 2021
• 30 min read

Additional temporary seating is often utilized to accommodate large crowds, which brings the capacity to nearly 12,000. The field was renamed before the start of the 2010 season in honor of Michael Room, an All-ProNFLtackle and former Eastern Washington football player, and major donor for the Red Turf project.

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Contents

Room Field went under a massive renovation in 2004 that upgraded public facilities, the press box, new locker room, and also updated the stadium's capacity. Phase three increased the stadium's permanent seating capacity from 7,500 to 8,700 and was financed with a combination of public funds and private donations.

Eastern set its single season attendance record in 2011 with an average of 8,889 and currently ranks 48th in FCS and fourth in the Big Sky Conference. On February 26, 2010, ESPN reported that Eastern Washington planned to remove the natural turf at Woodward Field and replace it with red Sprinter, making it the second Division I college football program to have a non-green playing surface (Boise State of the MWC has had a blue surface since 1986).

A funding drive was begun in late January 2010, with EU alumnus Michael Room donating $500,000 toward the installation costs, and fellow alumnus and Fox Sports personality Colin Cowherd also making a donation. On May 20, the Eastern Washington Board of Trustees approved a name change to Room Field upon the successful completion of the project.

The field is aligned nearly north-south, offset slightly to the northwest, at an approximate elevation of 2,450 feet (745 m) above sea level. In June 2012, it was announced that a state-of-the-art video scoreboard would be installed in time for the first home game of the 2012 season on September 29.

A feasibility study is currently underway that would identify revenue streams and measure costs, which have been estimated to be $20 million or more. In November 2012, it was announced that the project envisions adding several thousand seats at Room Field, boosting capacity beyond 18,000.

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Other amenities include athletic facilities, band locker rooms, offices, and retail space. The Spokane Field Office covers the following twelve counties in eastern Washington : Ferry, Stevens, Pend Oracle, Lincoln, Spokane, Adams, Whitman, Franklin, Wall Wall, Columbia, Garfield and Austin.

If you have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats or relevant to other trust resources, feel free to get in touch. The Education Teacher Performance Assessment (EDTA) is a standards-based measurement of pedagogy knowledge, efficacy of instruction and skills in the field.

Administered during a candidate’s field experience, the EDTA requires the assembly of a portfolio including written documents, video clips of classroom instruction, samples of P-12 student work and personal reflections on the field experience. Ability to normatively assess and make adjustments based upon student needs.

Justification of pedagogy, including commentaries which describe theory, conceptual and practical knowledge, and application of strategy. Plans based on content knowledge of students’ academic, emotional development, language, prior learning, lived experience, family, community and cultural assets.

Approximately 50% more durable than traditional fibers, a Tr ionic turf surface is also non-abrasive, resulting in a more predictable and player-friendly athletic field than anything ever achieved before. Head Coach at Eastern Washington University, Aaron Best says, “We’re excited to be able to offer our players a better athletic field.

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With the Inferno renovated, Eagle athletes and visiting players will enjoy an elevated experience on the field thanks to AstroTurf ®, the leading innovators in the turf industry. The 3D3 designation refers to a special sub-layer of crimped fiber that exists under the top layer to fortify the infill and achieve a higher level of stability than traditional turf surfaces are capable of providing.

This layer, known as the Routine, has been proven in independent research to reduce torque transmitted to a player’s lower body. This sub-layer feature and the unique nylon polymer reinforcement combine to yield a synthetic turf that’s both stronger and safer.

The removal of the existing turf and the installation of the new AstroTurf® Routine 3D3 field is expected to be completed this summer, in time for the Eagles to begin preparation for the 2020 season on The Inferno! A growing number of high schools, colleges, professional sports teams, and municipalities continue to select AstroTurf-branded products for their premium quality, technical superiority, and safety.

Field experiences are integrated throughout the teacher preparation program with most candidates starting after admission and continuing through student teaching. The Office of Field Experience will guide you by reviewing your plan of study and your progress throughout the program.

Please explore this website to find information about your specific program and always feel free to contact Office of Field Experience personnel if you have questions. PULLMAN, Wash.: Noah Williams scored a career-high 19 points, grabbed eight rebounds, and made several big plays down the stretch to help Washington State beat Eastern Washington 71-68 on Saturday night.

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Williams hit a 3-pointer, stole a pass by EasternWashington’s Michael Meadows on the other end, and then made another 3 to give Washington State (2-0) which had led for just 25 second to that point a 61-59 lead with 4:48 remaining. Jacob Davison sandwiched a layup and a 3-pointer around a dunk assisted by Williams by Volodymyr Markovetskyy to make it a one-point game but after Isaac Boston missed a step-back jumper with 19 seconds left, Williams took a charge and Boston capped the scoring with two free throws.

Washington State made just one of its first eight field -goal attempts while Tanner Groves hit two 3-pointers during a 16-3 opening spurt by Eastern Washington. To learn what age a child is required to have their own ticket to attend a Eastern Washington game is shared here on our site.

The Eastern Washington Eagles Football policy on what bags they allow fans to bring into Room Field is listed here on our site. We advise that fans leave for Eastern Washington home games well before kickoff and factor in time in traffic, parking, security lines and getting into your seats.

We are not the venue box office, official ticket site, or affiliated with the Eastern Washington Eagles Football. I have followed the letters to the editor the past few weeks about the Growlers, and have wanted to share my perspective.

We have a small airport here on South Whitney, but there aren’t many flights, and they are relatively quiet and of short duration. It has made me have to plan when I can go outside and sit on my deck, walk my dog, or work in my garden.

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Last week’s schedule had no Growler flights planned for Adult Field, but mid- to late-afternoon, then night Monday and Tuesday and late morning to mid-afternoon at OLF Cookeville Wednesday and Thursday. The FBI and Boston Police are hoping a $30,000 reward will shed light on the whereabouts of a suspect in the execution-style murders of five men 30 years ago.

Non-Technical Summary The geographic focus of this CHRIS is the low-precipitation (Lt; 300 mm average annual) dryland cropping region in east-central Washington and north-central Oregon. This region covers 1,557,000 cropland hectares and is, by far, the largest contiguous cropping zone in the Western United States.

Since land was broken out of native grassland and sage in the 1880s, farming has been almost exclusively a tillage-based winter wheat-summer fallow system, where only one crop is grown every two years. Intensive tillage operations during fallow often bury surface crop residue, pulverize soil clods, and reduce surface roughness. Blowing dust from excessively tilled fields leads to major soil loss and reduces air quality.

Wind erosion from dryland farms is a major cause of soil loss and degrades off-site urban air quality by small particulate emissions. These soils are dominated by particles Lt;100 um in diameter that are readily suspended and transported long distances during windstorms.

Farmers need to convert to minimum and delayed conservation tillage methods using herbicides instead of tillage whenever feasible to reduce wind erosion. No-till fallow is successfully used in many regions of the world, but is not yet widely practiced in the low-precipitation winter wheat-summer fallow zone in the Pacific Northwest because of seed-zone drying during the summer.

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Wide-spread adoption of conservation-till and no-till fallow would, without question, sharply reduce wind erosion, blowing dust, and air quality problems. The overriding goal of all research conducted under this CHRIS is to develop and extend new cropping systems and farming methods that reduce wind erosion and that can be profitably practiced by farmers. The long-term dryland cropping systems experiments (objectives 1, 3, and 6) will provide an in-depth knowledge base for the feasibility of intensive no-till and conservation-till systems with wheat, barley, critical, canola, pea, and Carolina. Removing emergence-impeding dwarfing genes from winter wheat varieties (objective 2) will enhance seedling emergence from deep planting depths in the winter wheat-fallow region of east-central Washington.

Development and testing of a commercial-size deep-furrow drill prototype that will pass through and retain residue (objective 4) will reduce, and hopefully eliminate, the last road block (i.e., plugging the drill during planting) that farmers face in the adoption of conservation-till fallow of summer-fallowed soils. The irrigated winter canola planting method experiment (objective 5) will identify environmentally friendly methods for winter canola production in lieu of burning and heavy risking of winter wheat stubble prior to planting. Research on winter critical agronomy (objective 7) will determine how this crop can compete with winter wheat and the rotation advantages (if any) that it provides. Approximately 80 percent of the research under this CHRIS will be conducted in the field and 20% in the laboratory. Research results will be disseminated through local, regional, national, and international meetings, through field tours at research sites, and through popular and scientific journal articles.

Determine the long-term agronomic and economic potential of diverse and flexible no-till and conservation-till cropping systems for dryland compared to traditional winter wheat-summer fallow. This will involve close collaboration with other scientists to gain understanding on soil microbiology, plant pathology, soil water use efficiency, and farm economist.2.

Improve winter wheat seedling emergence. Specific objectives are to: (i) Understand the relationship between dwarfism, Coleoptera/first leaf length and emergence from deep planting by screening the available Rat mutants and other wheat varieties for emergence and by developing new dwarfism/good emergence mutants, if needed; (ii) better understand the genetics of Coleoptera/first leaf length and seedling emergence by genetic analysis and identify DNA markers linked to the traits, and (iii) transfer “good seedling emergence” trait into popular PNW winter wheat varieties.3.

Help develop and test new deep-furrow drill prototypes for planting into heavy surface residue in tilled summer fallow. The new deep-furrow drill prototype must: (i) Easily pass through and retain 30% or more surface residue after planting; (ii) place seed as deep and as accurate and with as good or better stands compared coexisting John Deere HZ and International 150 drills, and; (iii) work successfully in the toughest of seeding conditions (for example, deep tillage mulches such as in the Horse Heaven Hills).5.

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Conduct agronomy-related experiments with winter critical at Lind and in the Horse Heaven Hills on: (i) Early versus late planting date, (ii) optimum seeding rate, and (iii) variety testing to determine the best lines for both early and late planting. Long-Term Alternative Cropping Systems Research at the Ron Java Farm have completed 18 years of an ongoing cropping systems research project at the Ron Java farm near Ritzville, Washington.

The soil is a Ritzville silt loam with a depth greater than 180 cm, no restrictive layers or rocks, and slope less than 1%. The experimental design is a randomized complete block with four replications.

Specific objectives are to evaluate and compare several long-term no-till and conservation-till cropping systems on: i) root disease, ii) soil moisture dynamics, iii) grain yield, iv) weed species shifts and weed ecology, v) physical and biological properties of the surface soil, and vi) agronomic and economic potential as a replacement for the traditional winter wheat-summer fallow system. Improving Winter Wheat Seedling EmergenceEssentially all the PNW soft white winter wheat varieties carry either Rht1 or Rht2 gene mutants for dwarfism.

We obtained seeds of various Rat mutants and are evaluating them for Coleoptera/first leaf lengths as well as for emergence from deep planting, both in the laboratory and in the field. Wheat lines with contrasting phenotype for seedling emergence will be used to generate a population of 500 doubled haploid plants that will be used for RTL analysis for Coleoptera length and seedling emergence.

DNA marker-based methods have been developed to quickly transfer useful genes into wheat varieties of a short period of time. Evaluations for emergence, both in the laboratory and in the field, are performed at the WSU Dryland Research Station using well-tested methods that we have developed.

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We plan to use these procedures to transfer good seedling emergence into existing winter wheat varieties. Objective 3. Carolina as an Alternative Crop in the Winter Wheat-Summer Fallow Region. A 9-year study was initiated in 2008 to compare a 3-year winter wheat-camelina-summer fallow rotation to the traditional 2-year WW-SF system.

Experimental design is a randomized complete block with four replications. Soil water depletion, weed ecology, and surface residue retention are measured and monitored.

The three overriding questions to be answered from this experiment are: (i) can a 3-year rotation with Carolina compete agronomically and economically with the 2-year WW-SF system, (ii) can adequate surface residue be retained during the summer fallow period after growing Carolina to adequately control wind erosion, and (iii) can Russian thistle be adequately controlled in the growing Carolina crop to prevent excessive water extraction from the soil? Objective 4: Develop and Test a New Deep-Furrow Drill Prototype prototype deep-furrow drills have been developed at the WSU Lind Dryland Research Station and have been tested in the field for three years. The shovel-type opener prototype has been particularly successful as it is simple, can pass through large quantities of loose, anchored straw, and achieve excellent plant stands.

The farmer steering committee for this project successfully obtained $350,000 from the Washington State Legislature for fiscal year 2016 state funding to advance this project further by developing a 50-ft-wide commercial scale drill for field testing and evaluation. Planting Winter Canola after Irrigated Wheat Without Stubble BurningThis experiment tests the feasibility of direct seeding and broadcasting winter canola seed into thick, newly-harvested winter wheat stubble as an alternative to burning the wheat stubble followed by heavy tillage to prepare a bare seedbed.

Experimental design is a randomized complete block with four replications of each treatment. Application of irrigation water, which totals about 380 mm (15 inches) for the crop year, is managed by farmer collaborator Jeff Schiebel.

eastern hills washington
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The experiment is embedded into a circle of winter canola on the Schiebel farm. This ongoing experiment is scheduled to be completed in the 2017 crop year. Objective 6.

One rotation is winter canola (WC)-no-till fallow (ITF)-winter critical (WT)INTO. When WC cannot be established in the fall, spring canola will be substituted. Winter critical is included in the rotation because late-planted (mid-October or later) WT produces equivalent grain yield as early planted (early September) WW.

This is of crucial importance because with ITF there frequently is inadequate seed-zone moisture for early establishment of WW. If farmers have to wait until the onset of fall rains, which typically begin no earlier than mid-October or later, their WW grain yields will be reduced by an average of 39% compared to early-planted WW.

Experience with WP has shown that this crop will emerge from deep planting depths under marginal seed-zone moisture, thus plant stand establishment is not a problem. The traditional 2-year tilled WW-SF rotation is also included in the experiment as a check treatment.

Winter Critical Agronomy Experiments. Early versus late planting date experiment. The variety 'TriM ark 099' is planted deep into carryover soil moisture at a seeding rate of 40 lbs/acre on 16-inch row spacing in late August.

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The same variety is “dusted in” at a shallow depth at a seeding rate of 90 lbs/acre in paired rows on 12-inch spacing in mid-October. The winter wheat variety 'Otto#39; is planted with the same seeding rates and drills on the same two dates.

For this experiment, 'TriM ark 099' is planted at a shallow depth at a seeding rate of 30, 60, 90, and 120 lbs/acre in mid-October with a paired-row drill on 12-inch row spacing. The winter wheat variety 'Otto#39; is planted using the same four seeding rates and with the same drill on the same date.

Plant stands, grain yield components (number of heads per unit area, kernels per head, and kernel weight) as well as grain yield will be determined. Winter critical variety experiment. The winter wheat variety “Otto” is also included for both planting dates.

Changes/Problems: Nothing Reported What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided? In addition, the PI made two presentations at the American Society of Agronomy meeting in Baltimore and also made several oral presentations to growers, graduate students, and peers.

The PI attended the Soil Health Institute working group meeting in Chicago in January as one of the project#39’s long-term cropping systems sites has been selected for an in depth soil health assessment in 2019. Carolina: Long-term cropping systems research in a dry Mediterranean climate.

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Common and unique microbial rhizosphere communities in wheat and canola in semiarid Mediterranean environments. Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2018 Citation: Schilling er, W. F., 2018 ASA, CSS, and CSA Annual Meeting, “Carolina: Long-term cropping systems research in a dry Mediterranean climate,” Baltimore, MD, United States of America.

Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2018 Citation: Schilling er, W. F., 2018 ASA, CSS, and CSA Annual Meeting, “Dr. Bob Stewart: A Tribute from the Pacific Northwest Dry lands,” Baltimore, MD, United States of America. Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2019 Citation: Hansen, J.C., W.F.

Pauline. Soil Microbial Biomass and Fungi Reduced with Canola Introduced into Long-Term Monoculture Wheat Rotations. Changes/Problems: Nothing Reported What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided? Jeremy Hansen completed his doctoral degree in Soil Science at WSU during the reporting period.

The PI also served on the graduate committee for Marissa Porter, an ongoing Masters-degree student in soil science. Dr. Schilling er was author/coauthor of three papers presented at the ASA, CSS, and SSA annual meetings in Tampa, FL and at the European Society of Agronomy Congress in Geneva, Switzerland during the reporting period.

How have the results been disseminated to communities of interest? Results have been disseminated via refereed journal articles, professional conferences, field days, podcasts, the annual WSU Dryland Field Day Abstracts, project progress reports, workshops, and meetings. As previously mentioned, three journal articles have been provisionally accepted and these AR expected to be published in 2019.

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The PI expects to devote considerable time during the next reported period to studying means to facilitate the emergence of canola seedlings from the soil. He will also consider to study winter pea, a promising new crop for Washington '’s dryland region.

Seven articles in high-quality referred journals were published during the reporting period. Three research-related oral presentations were giving at professional meetings.

One overview paper on biosolids research at Lind, WA was published in Crops camp; Soils magazine, the official professional-development magazine of the American Society of Agronomy. The PI authored/coauthored 14 articles in the 2018 WSU Field Day Abstracts.

Ongoing research continues to be conducted on several long-term cropping systems projects. We are currently in our 22nd year of a major cropping systems study that covers 20 acres near Ritzville, WA. The PI has several winter critical agronomy studies ongoing at Lind, Ritzville, and in Benton County, WA.

Rhizosphere microbial communities of canola and wheat at six paired field sites. Soil properties influenced by summer fallow management in the Horse Heaven Hills of south central Washington.

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Dust-associated microbiomes from dryland wheat fields differ with tillage practice and biosolids application. Chemical composition of windblown dust emitted from agricultural soils amended with biosolids.

Wind erosion potential of a winter wheat-summer fallow rotation after land application of biosolids. Biosolids and conservation tillage: Impacts on soil fungal communities in dryland wheat-fallow cropping systems.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Soil carbon: Quantifying loss associated with wind erosion.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Dust-associated microbiomes from dryland wheat fields differ with tillage practice and biosolids application.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Soil microbial community response with canola introduced into a long-term monoculture wheat rotation.

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In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Rhizosphere microbial communities of canola and wheat at six paired field sites. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

The rhizosphere microbiome of wheat and canola in eastern Washington. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Management of fresh wheat residue for irrigated winter canola production. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Type: Other Status: Other Year Published: 2018 Citation: Hansen, J., B. Schilling er, T. Sullivan, and T. Pauline. Soil microbial communities in a long-term dryland Carolina cropping systems experiment.

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In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Winter pea: We finally have a hardy, stable, and easy-to-grow alternative crop for the dry lands.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Type: Other Status: Published Year Published: 2108 Citation: Sowers, K., D. Roe, A. Lesser, R. Merger, S. Hubert, D. Whaley, B. Schilling er, and T. Pauline.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Ongoing experiments to protect canola seedlings from horned lark depredation.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Canola Rotation Effects on Subsequent Wheat in the Dryland Pacific Northwest, USA.

Biosolids and conservation tillage: Long-term effects on grain, straw yield of dryland wheat. Type: Journal Articles Status: Accepted Year Published: 2019 Citation: Sch latter, D.C., N.C. Paul, D.H. Shah, W.F.

Biosolids and tillage practices impact soil bacterial communities in dryland wheat. Microbial Ecology Type: Journal Articles Status: Accepted Year Published: 2019 Citation: Hansen, J.C., W.F.

Soil microbial biomass and fungi reduced with canola introduced into a long-term monoculture wheat rotations. Soil Science Society of America Journal Type: Journal Articles Status: Published Year Published: 2017 Citation: Sch latter, D.C., W.F.

Biosolids and conservation tillage: Impacts on soil fungal communities in dryland wheat-fallow cropping systems. Soil Biology & Biochemistry 115:556-567 Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2017 Citation: Hansen, J.C., W.F.

Biosolids and conservation tillage: Long-term effects on grain and straw yield of dryland wheat. Type: Journal Articles Status: Awaiting Publication Year Published: 2018 Citation: Surratt, B.S., A.C. Kennedy, J.C. Hansen, and W.F.

Changes/Problems: Nothing Reported What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided? Khalid Ebony successfully completed his doctoral studies in Crop Science at WSU in 2017. The PI serves as the major professor for Jeremy Hansen, a doctoral student in Soil Science at WSU.

Dr. Schilling er was author/coauthor of three papers presented at the ASA, CSS, and SSA annual meetings during the reporting period. In addition, Schilling er was senior author of a presentation in Spain at the 7th International Sustainable Energy conference.

How have the results been disseminated to communities of interest? Results have been disseminated via refereed journal articles, professional conferences, extension bulletins, field days, the annual WSU Dryland Field Day Abstracts, project progress reports, workshops, and meetings. What do you plan to do during the next reporting period to accomplish the goals? As mentioned in the “what was accomplished” section (above), two journal articles are in press for publication in 2018 and two other articles have been submitted.

We expect to submit three articles for publication consideration on the topic of soil microbiology from Jeremy Hansen#39’s dissertation. The winter critical agronomy experiments at Lind and in Benton County will be completed in August 2018, at which time two journal article submissions are planned.

Schilling er also plans to write and submit an article on the results of the recently-completed 9-year Carolina cropping systems experiment. Research with the ongoing cropping systems experiments will continue.

Five articles in high-quality referred journals were published during the reporting period. Two other articles were submitted to journals, and we are waiting to learn of their status.

Ongoing research continues to be conducted on several long-term rained cropping systems projects. We are currently in our 21st year of a major cropping systems study near Ritzville, WA that covers 20 acres and has 56 separate plots.

An ongoing biosolid for dryland wheat production research project has generated considerable attention, and we have four articles on this experiment either in press or submitted (see information regarding these publications above). A 9-year Carolina cropping systems project was completed at Lind, WA in 2017.

In addition, an on-farm irrigated winter canola study near Odessa, WA was completed during the reporting period. Eight years of Carolina cropping systems research at Lind.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Brassier rap type winter canola varieties of east-central Washington.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Winter pea: Promising new crop for Washington s dryland wheat-fallow region.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Laboratory method to evaluate wheat seedling emergence from deep planting depth. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Soil water dynamics in the long-term Carolina cropping systems experiment at Lind. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

Wind erosion and soil characteristics influenced by tillage practices in the Horse Heaven Hills. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Brown, M. Reese, A. Lesser, B. Schilling er, T. AAZ, I. Madsen, H. Tao, and W. Pan.

Winter canola nitrogen supply and timing recommendations for the Pacific Northwest. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

American Society of Agronomy, Madison, WI. Biosolids and conservation tillage: Impacts on soil fungal communities in dryland wheat-fallow cropping systems.

Registration of Sequoia hard red winter wheat. Impact of climate change adaptation strategies on winter wheat and cropping system performance across precipitation gradients in the inland Pacific Northwest, USA.

Frontiers in Environmental Science 5:23. Doi: 10.3389/fenvs.2017.00023 Type: Journal Articles Status: Published Year Published: 2017 Citation: Schilling er, W.F. Winter Pea: Promising new crop for Washington's dryland wheat-fallow region.

Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution 5:43. Doi: 10.3389/fevo.2017.00043 Type: Journal Articles Status: Published Year Published: 2017 Citation: Schilling er, W.F., S.E. Laboratory method to evaluate wheat seedling emergence for deep planting depths.

Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2017 Citation: Pan, W.L., W.F. Integrating historic agronomic and policy lessons with new technologies to drive farmer decisions for farm and climate: The case of the Inland Pacific Northwestern US.

Type: Journal Articles Status: Awaiting Publication Year Published: 2018 Citation: Surratt, B., and W.F. Soil properties influenced by summer fallow management in the Horse Heaven Hills of South central Washington.

Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2018 Citation: Sch latter, D.C., W.F. Dust-associated microbiomes from dryland wheat fields differ with tillage practice and biosolids application.

Biodiesel feedstock: Canola rotation effects on subsequent wheat in the dryland Pacific Northwest, USA. Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2016 Citation: Bi radar, C. A. Noble, W. Schilling er, J. Dixon, K. Al-Shabab, and X. Silo.

Potential shift in dryland cropping systems in the Middle East and North African Countries. Fine particulate emissions after applying biosolids to agricultural land.

Soil Science Society of America Agronomy annual meeting. Rhizosphere soils microbial communities of winter canola and winter wheat at six paired farm sites in eastern Washington.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Soil microbial communities of the Lind Carolina cropping systems experiment.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. Type: Other Status: Published Year Published: 2017 Citation: Schilling er, B., A. Mary, C. Logger, J. Jacobsen, B. Surratt, S. Schofstoll, and B. Safer.

In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress. In Dryland Field Day Abstracts: Highlights of Research Progress.

What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided? Jeremy Hansen, a doctoral student under Dr. Schilling er, is conducting his dissertation research on soil microbial changes that occur when the oil seed crops winter canola, Carolina, and safflower are introduced into wheat-based cropping systems. Hansen is expected to complete his dissertation and receive his doctoral degree in soil science in 2017.

Dr. Schilling er presented a conference proceedings paper at the International Farming Systems Association meeting in the United Kingdom in July 2016. He also attended and presented at the ASA-SSSA-CSSA annual meetings in Phoenix, Arizona.

Dr. Schilling er served as Leader of the ASA Semi-arid Dryland Cropping Systems Community (547 members) in 2016. How have the results been disseminated to communities of interest? Results have been disseminated via refereed journal articles, extension bulletins, professional conferences, field days, the annual WSU Field Day Abstracts, project progress reports, workshops, and meetings.

A minimum of five journal articles are planned to be published from this project in 2017. One field experiment (irrigated winter canola near Odessa, WA) will be completed in 2017.

Jeremy Hansen is on track to complete his dissertation and receive his doctoral degree in soil science in 2017. Within-state production of oil seed feedstocks for biodiesel blending is a high priority for the Washington State Legislature.

A long-term study on the use of biosolids for wheat production is also ongoing and was successfully conducted in 2016. Two new projects on seed treatments to enhance winter wheat health and grain yield were initiated in 2016 with funding provided by two private-sector companies.

Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Bi radar, C. A. Noble, W. Schilling er, J. Dixon, K. Al-Shabab, and X. Silo. Potential shift in dryland cropping systems in the Middle East and North African Countries.

Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Schilling er, W.F., K.D. Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Surratt, B.S., W.F.

Fine particulate emissions after applying biosolids to agricultural land. Soil Science Society of America Agronomy annual meeting.

Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Schilling er, W.F., T.C. Practical lessons for successful long-term cropping systems experiments.

12-15 July, Harper Adams University, United Kingdom. Type: Journal Articles Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Schilling er, W.F.

Seven rained wheat rotation systems in a drought-prone Mediterranean climate. Field Crops Research 191: 123-130 Type: Journal Articles Status: Accepted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Carter, A.H., S.S. Jones, S.R.

Registration of Sequoia hard red winter wheat. Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Kennedy, A.C. and W.F.

Leopard Spots: Patches of healthy wheat during drought. Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Schilling er, W.F., S.E.

Laboratory method to evaluate wheat seedling emergence for deep planting depths. Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2016 Citation: Schilling er, W.F.

Winter Pea: Promising new crop for Washington's wheat-fallow region. Development of Dryland Oil seed Production Systems in Northwestern Region of the USA.

Soil characteristics and wind erosion potential of wheat-oilseed-fallow cropping systems. Type: Journal Articles Status: Other Year Published: 2016 Citation: Pauline, T., W.F.

Winter canola performance and rotation effects on subsequent wheat yield in the Northwest USA. Changes/Problems: Nothing Reported What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided? Jeremy Hansen, a doctoral student under Dr. Schilling er, is conducting his dissertation research on soil microbial changes that occur when the oil seed crops winter canola, Carolina, and safflower are introduced into wheat-based cropping systems.

How have the results been disseminated to communities of interest? Results have been disseminated via refereed journal articles, extension bulletins, professional conferences, field days, the annual WSU Field Day Abstracts, project progress reports, workshops, and meetings. What do you plan to do during the next reporting period to accomplish the goals? Stay focused on research and remain highly productive by publishing research in referred journals and other outlets.

The steering committee for development of new deep-furrow drills for conservation wheat-fallow farming met several times during 2015 and was successful in obtaining development funds through a $350,000 appropriation by the Washington State Legislature in 2015. Experiments on planting date, seeding rate, and cultivar evaluation of winter critical was expanded to multiple sites in 2015.

Winter critical is showing excellent potential for the low-precipitation cropping zone of the PNW. The PI was a member of a group who lobbied for winter critical to be covered by federal crop insurance.

As a result, private crop insurance will be available for winter critical producers beginning in 2016 with federal crop insurance expected to be available in 2017. Type: Journal Articles Status: Accepted Year Published: 2015 Citation: Long, D., F. Young, W. Schilling er, C. Rear don, J. Williams, B. Allen, W. Pan, D. Socks.

In press Ongoing development of dryland oil seed production systems in northwestern region of the United States. Seven rained wheat rotation systems in a drought-prone Mediterranean climate.

Field Crops Research Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2015 Citation: Surratt, B.S. Windblown soil characteristics altered by oil seed crops in typical wheat-fallow rotation.

Soil Science Society of America Journal (submitted). Type: Journal Articles Status: Submitted Year Published: 2015 Citation: Kennedy, A.C. and W.F.

Soil Science Society of America annual meeting. Oil seeds modify windblown soil characteristics in dryland cropping systems.

Soil Science Society of America annual meeting. Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2015 Citation: Grant, N., A. Moran, W. Schilling er, K. Gill.

American Society of Plant Biology annual meeting. Western Section American Society for Plant Biology; June 26-28, 2015.

Type: Conference Papers and Presentations Status: Published Year Published: 2015 Citation: Moran, A., J. Lynch, W. Schilling er, K. Gill. Difference in wheat Coleoptera growth pattern and its relationship with seedling emergence.

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