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Group Title: Bulletin State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Title: What and when to plant in Florida
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00002944/00001
 Material Information
Title: What and when to plant in Florida
Series Title: Bulletin State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Physical Description: 11 p. : ; 23 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Scott, John M ( John Marcus )
Publisher: State of Florida, Dept. of Agriculture
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: 1931
 Subjects
Subject: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Crops -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: non-fiction   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: by John M. Scott.
General Note: On cover: "(Reprint)" and "Prepared and published in cooperation with the College of Agriculture, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00002944
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA3332
ltuf - AME4356
oclc - 41126814
alephbibnum - 002439171
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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Introduction
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Main
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text


Bulletin No. 1 New Series


What and When to Pla.nt


in tFlorida


I i ep1 i l. S I

hIOIIN Nl. S<1>Tr


State of Florida
Department of Agriculture
NATIIAN MI.AY4. ('CMiiiii-.ollrl'
Tallahliassee

I'reli rr: l -1 llt l a nldiis .d ill n q rto liIIl \'il II ln, ( 'Iuhi'g oir
.-ri .l1eur .. I 'lniv r.i- it"y ,i f vhlieri l:I. (;;ii ville. Fl ri'iln.

^^kv


May, 1931














INTRODUCTION


The climate and soils of Florida are such that it is possible
to grow crops of various kinds at all seasons of the year, in-
cluding both vegetable and general field crops. The general field
crops are usually planted in early spring and summer, while
the truck crops are usually planted during the fall, winter, and
early spring months.
The value in dollars and cents of the truck crops varies from
year to year, )but runs into the millions of dollars. A large
number of the truck crops are produced in from 45 to 130 days
from time of planting, and nearly all of them may be classed
as short season crops. 'This is why, in many cases, two crops a
year may be grown on the same land, the vegetable crops ldur-
ing the fall and winter months, and feed and forage crops from
May to October.







What and When to Plant in Florida
BIi .1ollX 31. S i.rTr
Prepared and published in cooperation with the College of Agriculture.
University of Florida. (ainesville.


Pertile f ill lands lmay be found in almost ai ny section of
Florida whici, for the convenience e of' those seeking informa-
tion about thle State. has been divided into three sections. anld a
list of crops that may be gr-own in each of the sections.

NORTH FLORIDA
Alachua. liaker. Bay. Iradford. ('alhoun. ('lay. ('oluinlia,
D)ixie. Duval. Escambia. Franklin. Flagler. Gadsllen. Gilchrist.
(;ulf. Iamilton. Holmes. .ackson. .Jeferson. Lfa;yette. Leon,
IilUrty, Madison, Nassau, Okaloosa. I'ntnam. Santa Rosa, St.
Johns, SuiwanTce. Taylor, UInion, Walton, Washington, Wa-
kulla. Area. 14.414.560 acres.

CENTRAL FLORIDA
Irevard, ('ilirs, Ilernando, Hillshoronlgh, TIake,. Ievy, ari-
on, Orange, Osecola. Paso, Pinellas, I'olk, Se.niniiie, SIneI'r,
\'Volsia. Area, 9.164.800 acres.

SOUTH FLORIDA
IBroward, (Charlotte. Collier, Dade. I)eSoto, (Glades. Hardee,
llendry, Highlands, Indian River. Lee. Manatee, Martin, Mon-
roe. )keechleeli Palmi HBeach. Sarasota. St. Litici. Area. 11,-
376.680 acres.

LEADING PRODUCTS OF NORTH FLORIDA
The following, is a list of leading crops raised colunmercially
in North Florida:
Cotton. etorn.l oats. susoalr cale. so'lLiiiinn call. .lJapase cane,
lolhaco, r.ice. field pes. soy beans, velvet be vlv anl haIy. cow pea
hay, Natal grass. kudzn lhay, native grass hay, millet, rye, vel-
vet beans, peanuts. sweet potatoes. Irish potatoes, cabbage,
waterillnlolls. tomatoes. string beans. entullller's, onions. lett ne,
lima beans. e1..'' plants. cantaloupes. English peas. beets,
sipi aslies. )peppers. strawberries. pecanls. peachess. tis. pears,
Japanese persimmols, grapes, plums, oranges and irrapefruit
in limited (qilantity.






14PEAITMNIST Olt' A'.IUCI 1.11 NE:F


WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN NORTH FLORIDA
Bp~t,.i.i.= Si'SgiT-1 Jlanuiuary. Fothrtuary. Sejltert-miir. 4i(f letlr.
Ni,.vinen .r.
lA -Ns 11h1-11. April, Mit.li.git SA jrI.3I Septom lier.



(:All~l'lc ,Y1~1(A1 1 ive11 l, AugustII)', Sillelih i. OcolerMw in
hoer.
('('R- l'-. Lriiary Marclh. April.
4 *(eTTi, 'N 2larel. A"w april.
( AIMIAGE.l 1 IoetlHr too l'e1,ruary.
C ~ I i Lfiii 11 ', Ifie ll loll', )ctolir
4I.fl r. FIiI~ .Jniiir v. February. Mitreli. Nivieal'r.
(ANTAIAwit-M--N-arel. April.
4 rumt* i a-Felraary. March. April.
EGO; PlAN r--Felorary Marea. April. .July. .iligt.
ItN(;l~lMII ',.:~~~-lVEA-Fli-bary, Murelt, A\pril, Sepiienther, htoe
(MeNvil pea).
IRI I l"ITATIE -. un iary. Fe'lormory\. Mat areb. April. Ama)iat.
se-p t *talier.
KALEj M~archa. S~eputenlwr. 4 )tfilpqr. Novendimer.
KEIsi IA\V lularecl, A pril.
K0l ii.-I AIW r1- i'i, A11 ail. A aII ISd.
L.EEK- .lja aa uar%. F-li,riatr,. l. arch. -pteilwrm. e htohm-r.
.E:rTui- I-: Jlanuary. Feblruary. So-pie1 .nhr. 4 Iet''h.'r. N' i%-nI1 r.
I0f.4*41nhlkor.
( )"MoNN-J iinun ry. Feblruuary, A lagust St-pto-mbaer. O-4 ibiler.

4)Klt.%- -MN J11-4-. A pIi.i May. i- lt
P n.uLaiil,- l"..hruary. .MI;reh. April
PAF.IR~NIV Febhruiary. Marnh. Ap jril. 4 htc-6-.r. Nq-\-#-mim.r.
ltADISIM- ~;Januianry., F.ebruary. Mu rth. Ap ril, Septembler, 4 )-
I ailoi-', N~(wemIIborI, Ih-vohernla.
P0TAIIA.I4 S lT'liraimiv. Mareh. April. AnlIria.:. Septembe~.r. '

SUGAR~t 4 *.%s : -Ie-belrsiiry and M~areh.
STRAW 1111: iaiuLa.-S-----.u lilt ry. N-pe~iimler. November. l)t'evvmb-'.r
SWE"A~a' I 'a'ATOES A prilI, Many, .11i1(,

SIN'ill\ Ii Febrita ry. .mvu'.ut. S.;tt emlIl)r. IIh'tlfier.
Sq 1-aa March. ip;ril. May. Ativii.t.
Tup~RN I" .Janiiarv. Felortiar'y. Ma rch. April. A lwaa~t. S.~epaloin.-r.
4 )atatler.

TMIACA PneEiL'ANTs- M~uagrel. AXpril.
~~TIR l ~i' \-----~i~aeI.April.






WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLORIDA

Forage Crops
BuItM CLOVEu-September to November.
JAPAN CI.oviE:--May. June, July.
BEu.MUDA GRASS-March. April, May, June, July. August, Sep-
tember, October.
('CAIPTr GRASS-Mharch to J.uly.
VEIAET BEANS-March. April. May.
PIANirTs-March. April. May. June. July.
IYE AND IRAI'E-January. February, October. November and
December.
SorNt;iu1-March to June.
Vi'Ercir-October. November. December.
Soy BEANS-March to June.
Cow PEAS--3Mach to July.
BE(a;AR WEED-1[ay to July.
Kr izr--December. Janua ry. February.

CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR
Oats. Bunch Velvet Beans, Rape.
Oats. C'ow Peas. Rape.
Irish Potatoes, (orn.
Irish Potatoes and Cow Peas or Velvet Beans.

Good Silage Crops
Corn, Napier Grass. Sorgihum. Japanese Cane.

Fruits and Berries
The leading fruits and berries of this section are the fig,
peach. pear. satsuma, grapes, plum, persimmon, blueberries,
strawberry, blackberry, and dewberries.
The Satsnima is a supplement to the round orange, making
Florida an all-year orange producer, as the two overlap in
seasons of ripening.

Nuts
The counties comprising North Florida produce four-fifths of
the pecans of the State.






DE.PARITMEINT F'F A~ :(1 iC~ii H'E


CENTRAL DIVISION
The Central Division comprises fifteen counties with an area
of 9.164.800 acres. This division produces the Iulk of the citrus
fruit and the garden truck of the State. Its shores are laved
on the east by the Atlantic and on tlie west by the Gulf of
lMexi(o. the high land ridge occupies tIle center.

WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN CENTRAL FLORIDA
I RISSKI.S SeRno'Ts-January. February. March, September, Oe-
tober, Nove mber.
BEANs-February. March. September.
BEETs-January. February. March. September. ( )et lcer. Novem-
her.
'AMA(cE-JanuIlIaIry, February. October. November. December.
('ANTALOUPES- tFebruary. MaIlrch.
(CAUI'FLOWER-J anuary (seed) ; March, June (seed) July,
August. September. October.
('I*(I'MEM HERS-Septemlber to. Marchi.
COLLARDS-Januilary. February. March. April. May. August.
September, November, December.
('CEEI -J.une1, (seed) ; July (seed); September to February.
('(rCOTTO-February. March. April.
(oxi-.January (early) i February. March. April.
DASH EENs-March. April.
E((; PILANT-Jan1 uary. February, spring erop; July, fall crop.
ENc(;ISII P:EAs-September to March.
IliS PiHOTATO:S-September. fall erop: November to Marchl
spring crop.
KOIII.-R m .Marcli. April. Augus't.
KAi.u-:--Feblruary. March. August. Sepl:emilber. October. Novem-
her, Decembler.
LEE:K- January, February. March. Septlemlber. O(t)bert Decem-
ber.
I.ITTc(E--Jallary. February. Septeml(er. ()ct!ober. November.
December.
1''STAi)m-January. February, 3arch,. April. August. Septenm-
ber, Octob er, Novemllber.
ONION SETS-Jlanlary. February. IMar'lh. April. August. Sep-
tember, October. November.
O()A.s-January. November. December.
P'ARSLEY-February. .Marchl. April. ,1unne. July.
I'AISNIi's-Febriuiry,. Marclh, April. September. ( )tobler, Novenm-
ber.
PI'M'KINS- -May. J tlle. July.






WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLORIDA


PEPPERS'-January, February, March, spring crop; July to
October, fall crop.
RADISHES-January, February, March, April, September,
October.
RUTABAGAS-February, March, September to December.
IRAPE-January, February, October, November, December.
SWEET POTATOES-March, April, May, June, July.
SqrAsII-Mareh, April. May, June, July, August, September.
STRAWBERRIES-August to November.
SPIlNACIn-February, August, September. October, November.
SPAxIsl ONIONs-January, February, March.
TOM ATOES-September to March, July.
TurnIxs-.January, February, March, April, August, Septem-
ber, November, December.
WATER.M1ELONS-January to March.

Forage Crops
BERMULDA GRAss-M-arch. April. May. June. July. August. Sep-
tember. October.
CARPET GRASS-Marelc to July.
VELVTr BEANS--Maarch to May.
PEANUTS-,March. April, May, June, July.
RYv: AND RAPE-January, February. October to December.
VET'rc-October to January.
SoY BEANS-April, May. June.
Cow PEAs-April to July.
BEG;:AR WEED-April, May, June.
KIODzL-November, December, January.
NAPIER GRASS. M3EEKER G RASS-January to March.

CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR

The shorter the length of time required for a crop to mature,
tihe greater number can be grown on the same land. The fol-
lowing may be mentioned:
Oats, Bunch Velvet Beans.
Oats, ('ow Peas.
Irish Potatoes, Corn.
Irish Potatoes. Cow Peas or Velvet Beans.
Tomatoes, Lettuce, English Peas.
A number of vegetables may be planted in the fall for winter
shipping and then followed by field crops in spring.
Silage Crops-Corn, Japanese Cane, Napier Grass.






o I*E-I'ARTMENT OF AGRICLILTURE

SOUTH FLORIDA
South Floridn presents the truly semii-tropical part of the
United States. It comprises eighteen counties with an area
of 11.376.680 acres. It has one of the( largest inland fresh
water lakes in the world. Miami. "The City Wonderful," is
on the east coast, Fort Myers on the west and Key West, at the
southern extremity of the lUnited States, in touch with the
trade of the southern hemisphere.
'itrus fruit growing, trucking and live stock raising are the
principal industries. More than five million acres of this divi-
sion was originally under shallow water-tlie Everglades. Since
drainage and reclamation have proved it to be of wonderful
agricultural possibilities, it is being turned into ranlches, field
crops and trucking farms.
WHEN AND WHAT TO PLANT IN SOUTH FLORIDA
lE:ANs-September to April; June, butter beans.
BET'rs-.January. February, March, September, October. No-
vember.
BIrssEI.s SpRuo'rT--January. February. March. September. Oe-
tober. November.
('CCCu'MBnERs-September to March.
(CAIBA(;E.-October to Febl''ruary.
C'oN-January to March.
C('aOTs-January. February. August, September. October.
November.
(CAULILOWER-.Ianuary (seed) ; February. March. August
(seed) ; September.
COLLARDS-Janulary, February, August, September. October.
November. December .
CANT.Ai.OUPEs-February. March.
D.AsIiNs-.January to April.
E(c; I) LANTS-.J aI1nuar Fy, February, spring crop; July, August.
l'all crop.
ExN;LSiI PEA-S-t.ptember to March.
IISIt PlOTATOES--November to March. spring crop: September.
fall crop.
KAil:-January, F'ebruary, March, August, September. October.
November.
KOIIL-IAII--J aI Iinuary. April, August.
LETTU'uC-Sepltember to January.
MrsT.ak'r .-January. March. August. September. ()Otober. No-
venmber December.
OKlHA-February, March, September.
ONIONS-January (seed) ; February, March. April. August,
September. October. November. December.
Puerm~its-January. February, spring crop: July to October. fall
crop.
Pt'. mi'KINS-MIarech. April, May, June, .uly.





WHAT AND WHEN TO PLANT IN FLORIDA


RADISHEs-January, February, March, September, October,
November, December.
RAPE-January, February, October, November, December.
RUTABAGAS-August, September, October, November.
SQUTASH-February, March, April, May, June, July, August,
September.
SPINAcHI-January, February, August, September, October,
November.
SWEET POTATOEs-April, May, June, J uly.
SUGAR CANE--January, February.
STRIAWBEnRES--September, October, November, December.
TolATMroEs-September to February; July for fall crop.
TuNxw's-January to October.
VELVET BEANs-March, April.
WATERMELONS-January to March.
Forage Crops
Para Grass, Natal Grass, Sorghum, Napier Grass, Bermuda
Grass, Carpet Grass, Saint Augustine Grass, Cow Peas, Soy
Beans, Velvet Beans, Millet, Oats, Rye. To the above list may
be added a number of native wild grasses.
CROPS THAT CAN BE RAISED ON SAME LAND
SAME YEAR
South Florida grows crops all the time so that the number
of things that can be grown in a year on the same land depends
on the length of time it takes to mature the crops that are
planted.
Silage crops are the same as those of other divisions of the
State.

Florida also is a State of rare products, many of which are
grown commercially, while others are being introduced. Among
those now grown commercially are:
Australian blackberries, avocados, blueberries, bananas,
coconuts, chayotes, cherimoyas, maumee apples, mangos,
mangosteens, Natal plums, ornamental plants, palms, papayas,
pineapples, sapodillas, sugar apples, tangelos, tung oil trees.
CROPS THAT MAY FOLLOW WINTER TRUCK CROPS
Corn and Cow Peas.
Corn and Soy Beans.
Corn and Peanuts.
Corn and Velvet Beans.
Or any of the above may be planted alone.
SOME CROP ROTATIONS
Irish Potatoes followed by Corn.
Oats followed by Peanuts.
Vetch followed by Corn or Cotton.







PLANTING TABLE FOR FLORIDA TRUCK CROPS

FLORIDA GROWER FOR MAY, S19

General Istructions for the Comercial Production of Vegetale Crops


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