. UNIVERSITY OF
Iniunjte roF ood and 'Agnculliral Sciences
Citrus Leaves .
I iriN e" ar-1 a d 1,dtcmio (cllv.- \v%":n afr itol\4111C2 No
In This Issue
CREC Welcomes Or. Buker ...........
Summer Photos Wanted ...............
Citrus Packinghouse Day Wrap Up ..
Clmentine Meeting .........................
Photos from Packinghouse Day.......
Student News ...............................
Farewell ......... ........... .........
Manuscripts Submitted ..................
News Around CREC........................
Around the State
Note from Dr. Grierson re. conlac
BCBS white overseas
Sept 11... from a former CREC
employee's perspective ............ _
Citrus Canker Info..........................
is the monthly newsltter for
employees and friends ofCREC.
Would you like to be in "Citrus
Leaves?' We welcome your
contribution, suggestions and
corrections. Editor, Monica
firstname.lastname@example.org; Ext 233.
Photography, Gretchen Baut;
Production and Distribution: Wo
Processing, Barara Thompson,
Supervisor, Kathy Snyder, Karia
Flynn and Linda Murphy; Custo
Service, Kathy Witheriigton,
Supervisor, and Nancy Burke.
On theweb: wwwJaLuf.edn and
click on the Newsletter tab -
Dr. Buker's office is in
Bldg 24 ("Admin"),
Room 18; Tel. Ext. 201;
e-mail: rsb,, lal ufl edu
S Decay control, food safety, security con-
cerns, the importation of Spanish clementines.
8 new packinghouse technology, fresh cut cit-
rus and internet resources u cre among the top-
ics of discussion at the 41 Annual Citrus Pack-
inghouse Day at CREC August 29 The event
attracted over 175 participants from the fresh
citrus industry. Dennis Broadaway, Executive
N ice-President and General Manager of the
Haines City Citrus Growers Association, served
Ihe keynote speaker was Dr. Joseph
Smilanick from the LISDA Agricultural Re-
search Ser ice (ARS) San Joaquin Valley Agri-
cultural Sciences Center in Cali fomia. Smilanick
a plant pathologist. is assessing the use of
chemical and non-chemical methods for decay
control for fresh citrus.
Dr William Mller. tFIFAS agricultural en-
gineer at CREC. presented information on a
non-destructi\e sensor for measuring sugar
rd levels in grapefruit. A commercial system, pro-
duced by Mitsui. is currently installed at Har-
bor Island Citrus in Vero Beach. The system is
mer based on near nfra-red transmission. Read-
ings are taken at selected vavelengths, then
used to calculate a measurement of sugars in
unitsof"Brix Man) believe it could be a valu-
able tool to help packers identify premium pro-
duce and ensure fruit quality
I Your Summer
Do you have photos, postcards
or even short stories from your
summer trips? We'll pnnt them
in the next issue of Citrus
Leaves. They can be fun,
?family, business or whatever -
from places near or far away.
Bring them to the Phololab (Bdg 10. Rm 5. Ext. 270) or to
Monica Lew andou ski (Bdg 24, Rm 122, Ext 233,
mmlewialal.ufl edu) We can scan and return photos.
[Photo: Djordje Noveski, son of Nebojsa and Tijana Noveski.]
Dr. Joe Smilanick leftt from the USDA ARS San
Joaquin Valley Agricultural Sciences Center in
Califormiachats ui ih Dr Eldon Browvn Irclrcd FEDO
postharvest plant pathologisi, center) and Dr. Pete
Timmer. Smilanick discussed the effectiveness of
various chemical and non-chemical methods fordecay
control on fresh citrus.
Fresh cut citrus is the wave of the future,
according to Paul and John D'Albora from
Golden Groves in Vero Beach. The D'Alboras
are opening a new fresh cut citrus plant in Fort
Pierce that is outfitted with automated citrus
peeling machines to process and distribute
peeled and cut citrus segments. The food ser-
vice industry, including schools and hopitals.
is their primary market. They hope to expand
the market for fresh citrus and provide a new
outlet for cosmetically blemished fruit that are
See Packinghouse Day. p. 2
Packinghouse Day Topics Include
Decay Control, Security, Technology
Dr. Harold W, Browning, Center Director
Citrus Research & Education Center
700 Experiment Station Road
Lake Alfred. FL 33850-2299
Tel. 9813) 956-1151
Fax (863) 956-4631
Florida Citrus Industry Expresses Concerns
Over Proposed Clementine Rules
USDA-APHIS Holds Hearing at CREC
The USDA Animal and
Plant Health Inspection
Service (APHIS) held a
public hearing on a pro-
posed rule regarding the
importation of clementines
from Spain at CREC on
Last December, the
USDA suspended the im-
portation of clementines
(Citrus reticulata) from Left to right: Andy Lavigne, Florida Citrus
Span e M Riherd. FDACS Division of Plant Industry
Spain caller live Mediterra-
nean fruit fly larvae were found in cold-treated fruit shipped to the
U.S. Mediterranean fruit flies. orMedflies, threaten over250 kinds
of fruits, nuts and vegetables.
APHIS is proposing to resume the importation of clementines
from Spain, provided that certain pre-treatment and post-treatment
requirements are met. Interested persons were allow ed to express
their views on the proposed rule on August 20 in Oxnard, Califor-
nia, and at the meeting at C REC"
"The crops that would be harmed by Medil, bring over $10
billion to Florida each year," said Connie Riherd.
Assistant Director of the FL Dept. of Agric.
and Consumer Services (FDACS) Division of "The crops that
Plant Industry. Riherd said there was concern harmed by Med fl
because the rule allows for the monitoring of $10 billion to Flo
Medfly traps in Spanish groves by the citrus Connie
growers. She siad the FDACS recommends that
monitoring be conducted by Spanish officials and that the entire
process monitored by the USDA.
The proposed rule also calls for a 2-day extension to current
cold treatment protocols to kill Medfly larvae en route to the U.S.
Several argued that there is no data to support that this 2-day
extension to the cold treatments, under the rule's specifications
would be effective in killing Med fl> larvae. Mike Stuart, President
of the Florida Fruit and Vegetable Association (FFVA), urged APHIS
Mutual; Ric:hadi Kirne,. Florida Citrus Packers Assoc., and Connie
spoke at the USDA hearing.
to delay a final decision until further research on cold treatments
could be conducted.
In addition to FFVA and FDACS, representatives from Florida
Citrus Mutual, Florida C(irIus Packers. Florida Farm Bureau and
several agriculture producers testified at the meeting. James Mor-
gan of Morgan Farms told the APHIS panel that he's faced freezes,
drought, hurricanes, and economic recessions and depressions.
"The Mediterranean fruit fly, in our opinion, is the higgr-s problem
we've ever faced."
Several representatives said that ifa Medfly
outbreak were to occur in the U.S., it is ques-
ould be tionable whether aerial spraying of malathion
bring over would be allowed, particularly over residential
ida each year." areas. "Aerial spraying of pesticides may be a
Rihwrd. FDACS thing of the past," said Pat C ockr.ll. Florida
Farm Bureau's Director ofAgricu'rural Farm
Policy. -'Citizen outcry can stop an eradication program."
Dunng Florida's most recent Medfls infestation in the late I oi.i's,
millions were spent on an eradication program, which included the
use of sterile males and aerial malathion sprays over both urban
and agricultural areas. The aerial spraying drew public ire in the
media, particularly in the Tampa Bay area.
Hearing transcripts will be available on the APHIS website
Packinghouse Day Wrap-Up ... from page I
unsalable for the fresh market.
Dr. Mark Ritenour, postharvest I'F 1FAS Indian River Research
and Education Center(IRREC) in Fort Pierce, provided an overview
of postharvest citrus information on the internet, and Boh Pelosi
(UF/IFAS IR REC) reported on the evaluation of fungicides for cit-
rus decay control. Pelosi ,aid that promising results have prompted
further research on thiophanate-methyl (Tops'n ', a fungicide cur-
rently used on apples and other fruits. The fungicide studies are
part of a cooperative effort that includes Ritenour. Dr. Ed Stover
and Michael Burnon lIUF/IFAS IRREC). Dr Greg Mcl( ollum I USD A-
ARS U.S. Horticultural Research Laboratory), and Drs. Huating Dou
and Jiuxu Zhang (Florida Department of Citrus).
In olher presenlalions, Robert Spann from the USD \ Agricul-
tural Marketing Service discussed the development of a new audit
program to help ensure that fresh fruit and vegetable packers ad-
here to proper food safety practices. Melody Cara from the Florida
Department ot Food and C consumer Ser ices (FDACS) Division of
Food Safety discussed security guidelines for citrus packinghouses
in the wake of September 11. C onnie Riherd from the FDACS Divi-
sion of Plant Industry discussed a rule proposed by the USDA
Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) that would
allow the importation ofclementines from Spain (see article abo' e).
Participants had the opponunit) to visit over 30 vendors that
service the citrus fresh fruit industry. Packinghouse Day
organizers were Ritenour. Miller and Dr. Rente Goodrich. *
Denms Broadaway, Execuliv.e Vice President and General Manager of the Haines City Citrus Growers Association (at podium), presided
over the 41st Annual Citrus Packinghouse Day on August 29. Over 175 people from the fresh citrus industry attended.
Left to right: Dr. BIII
Grierson, who retired
from CREC in 1982;
Dr. Mark Ritenour at
the Indian River REC in
Ft. Pierce. and Dr Will
Wardowski, who retired
from CREC in 1999.
Servicing the Fresh Fruit Industry
Attendees included a delega-
tion from the Ghana Citrus
Standing, I to r: Eric Kwaku
Amankwah Appiah, National
Secretary and founding
member; Appiah Amankwah,
founder and President. Seated,
I to r: Alex Opoku Boadu,
National Coordinator: and
Doana Marfo, Treasurer.
Over 30 companies had representatives at the Citrus Packinghouse Day. These photos capture some of the action. Packinghouse Day
photos by Gretchen Baut and Monica Lewandowski.
Former CREC employ) ee Greg
Drouillard (iccnrer u~ as Packinghous
Day exhibitor. Greg anJ h i' leagues
at Mantec demonstrated a laser etching
system to print barcodes and graphics
on fruits and vegetables. Sending left is
Steve Lisak (i fiher if Diana Drouilard).
Dr. Joe Smilanick, Packinghous: D4y kc) note
speaker (above left), chats with fellow* posthar .es'
plthologis,' Dr. Ric Stange LUSDA-ARS in Ft
Picre) und Dr. John Zhang (FDOC CREC I.
This building might look familiar to you it s a replica
ofthe V E. )oln. building in Lake Alfred. The W E.
Jones Group. Inc., provides citrus bags, bouei. rubber
stamps, printing and related products and sern ices.
U a U i
completed her M.S. in Food Science in August. Eve studied with Dr. Bob Braddock. Her research
involved studies on halogenated compounds in cold pressed orange oil, a citrus processing by-
product used for flavorings
Eve was one of four graduate student finalists awarded an expense-paid trip to present her research
at the American Chemical Society National Meeting Agricultural and Food Chemistry Division in
Orlando last April. Eve was also a recipient of a Hunt Brothers Assistantship and an A.S. Herlong
Eve begins a newjob at Fermenich, Inc. in Safety Harbor this month, where her former CREC
labmate Rockey Bryan is also employed
who worked at CREC for the
FDOC. entered UF's graduate
program in the Dept. of Food
Sciences and Human Nutri-
tion this fall. Wendy is
pursuing a M.S. degree under
the guidance of Dr. Russ
Rouseff. She will take
courses on the Gainesville
campus this year and return
to CREC nelx summerto
conduct research in Dr.
is now at CREC after
completing coursework at
is working towards an
M.S. in Food Science
with Dr. Bob Braddock.
Good luck students -
Jenny Noling (Dr. Grosser's lab) -
University of South Florida
Jeff Browning (Dr. Grosser's lab) -
University of Florida
Mark Pobjecky (Dr. Briansky's lab) -
Florida State University
It's a boy!
(student in Dr.
Rouseff's lab) and
her husband Stefan
on the birth of their
son, Tyr Fafnir
returned to the UF campus for
his sophomore year. Jeff a
native of Haines City, worked
for Dr. Dennis Lewandowski
this summer. Incidentally,
Jeff's brother. Matt, also
worked for Dr. Lewandowski
several years ago iahile an
undergraduate at Yale
University. Since then, Matt
completed a medical degree
from Columbia University in
New York and is currently a resident at Shands Hospital in
FL Citrus Mutual
Interns Visit CREC
L to R: Lauren Chastain and Nora
McKenzie chat with Nadine Cuyler
and Jeannette Barnes about cur-
rent Diaprepes root 1' ee il research.
Lauren and Nora were student in-
terns at Florida Citrus Mutual this
summer. Lauren returned to UF -
Gainesville. where she is studying
public relations, and Nora started a
new job teaching agriuliure at Fort
Meade High School.
_~ ~ I
Nebojsa Noveski (left photo, far left) and his wife, Tijana, and 2-year old son,
Djordje. returned to Serbia in August. Nebojsa worked in the Citrus Transformation I abora-
SAbove, friends gather to say farewell. Front row, Ito r: Ahmad Omar, J.L. Chandler, hlica
i Calovic, Dr. Wenwu Guo, Jack Smoot, Bea Nielsen. Eric Whaley and Orrinna Speese.
SBack row, I to r: Dr. Jude Groser. Kanjana Mahartanataw ee, Dr. G. Ananthakrishnan. Ir.
Sladam i r Orbovic, Djorde, Tijana and Nebojsa No, eski, Judy Harber, Jill McDonald, Cassia
S Price, Zenaida V'liona. Jenny Noling. Dawn Bnckman and JeffBrowning.
Dr. Iqrar Khan,
who worked with Dr.
Richard Lee this summer,
,- returned to the Sultan
Qaboos University in
H Dr. Remei Albiach-Marti (above), returned to her home
country of Spain to start a new job. Dr. Albiach-Marti worked with Dr.
Bill Dawson on the molecular genetics of the citrus tristeza virus.
Manuscripts Submitted To The Publications Committee in August -
J. W. Grosser. Somatic Hi bnd ization in Citrus A Relevant Technique for Variety Improvement in the 21 st Century. Proceedings of
the 10th 1.- PTC&B Congress: Plant Bjtec hnologr 2002 and BReyond.
J. W. Grosser, J. L. Chandler, and R. M. Goodrich. Somaclonal Variation for Sweet Orange Improvement. Proceednlng'v fthe 7th
International Canirs Seminar.
J. W. Grosser. Somatic Hybridization for Citrus Rootstock Improvement. Proceedings ofthe 7th International Citrus Seminar.
J. Graham, R. Muraro, and A. Pike. Cost-Benefit of Composted Municipal Wastes as Mulches for Citrus in Florida, Componti,.g ,in
the Southeast Conference Proccedingi. October 6-9, 2002.
L. R. Parsons. Summer Fruit Drop and Twig Dieback. Florida Grower.
J. H. Graham, T. R. Gottwald, J. Cubero, and D. S. Achor. Xanthomonas axonopodis pv. citri: Factors A fecting Successful
Eradication. Molecular Plant Pathlophi'
MN R. Albiach-Marti, J. W. Grosser, S. Cowda. M. NIav assi, T. Satyanarayana, S. M. Garnsey, and W. 0. Dawson Resistance from
Citrus Relatives to Citrus Tristeza Virus Does Not Function at the Cellular Level. Ph\ topatholongy.
W. M. Miller. Ethylene Measurement for Florida Citrus Degreening. Pau kinghoini'e \'rewd'~ r.
0. Olivares-Fuster, G. H. Fleming, M. R. Albiach-Marti, S. Gowda, W. 0. Dawson, and J. W. Grosser. CT' Resistance in Transgenic
Citrus Based on Virus challenge of Protoplast Molecular Breeding.
New faculty member, Dr. Richard Buker D
Gorgari Bagne Visitor (Dr. Duncan) W
Ugur Gozel Visitor (Dr. Duncan) M
Jai-wook Hyun Visitor (Dr. Timmer) Je
Dr. Hong Li Postdoctoral scientist (Dr. Syeerisen) Je
Erin Smith OPS (Dr. Chung) R
Michelle Thompson OPS (Dr. R. Lee) D
Scientific Seminar -
Open to all personnel.
* New intergenetic and interspecific somatic hybrids as
potential rootstocks for lime (Citrnm aurantifolia).
sWed.. Sept. 11, 11:00 -Noon BHG-1 Dr. Victor Medina,
University of Colima, Mexico Dr. Colima is a Visiting Scientist
with Dr. Jude Grosser at CREC.
Around the State
The 2002 Citrus Processing Short Course is Sept. 17-20
in Clearwater Beach. Over twenty speakers will address key issues
facing the citrus processing and related industries, including food
safety, globalization of markets, food additives and citrus production
economics. Dr. Ren&e Goodrich is the Short Course Program
Coordinator. Dr. Robert Braddock. along with several
representatives from academia and industry, is also a member of
the organizing committee. Speakers include CREC's Dr. Mickey
Parish, whose presentation is entitled, "IUF Juice and Beverage
Technology Center," and Ron Muraro, who will discuss
"C omparative Costs of Grow ing Citrus in Florida and Brazil."
The Southern Water Use Caution Area (SWUC4) is
holding a water use regulation informational workshop at CREC on
Sept. 26 at 5:30 pm (BHG 1). The SWUCA area includes portions of
Highlands and Polk counties, and all of Hardee, DeSoto and
Manatee counties. New Southwest Florida Water Management
District rules w ill be discussed, including allocation of irrigation
water and other topics. For more info, contact Mary Ann Gosa,
Florida Farm Bureau (863)357-2468.
r. Maria Albiach-Marti Postdoctoral scientist (Dr. Dawson)
'endy Bell FDOC
.ichael Blaze OPS (Dr. Rouseff)
ff Bro ning OPS (Dr. Grosser)
ffBurry OPS (Dr. D. Lewandowski)
yan Johnson OPS (Dr. Grosser)
r. Iqrar Khan Visiting scientist (Dr. Lee)
nnifer Noling OPS (Dr. Grosser)
ark Pobjecky OPS (Dr. Brlansky)
hristopher Rouseff- OPS (Dr. Brlansky)
Information and Training Seminar -
Open to all personnel.
The Latest in Digital Media -October4; 11:00 Noon BH(r-
Ms. Gretchen Baut, CREC Photographer Graphics Artist.
New Ft. Pierce Postharvest Facility The UF/IFAS
Indian River Research and Education Center (IRREC) is holding an
open house for a new postharvest facility on September 19. The
facility includes fruit quality analysis machines, temperature-con-
trolled degreening rooms, cold storage rooms, a citrus washer-waxer
and juicer extractor. "The postharvest facility will be used to de-
velop improved degreening methods. packing procedures and meth-
ods to maintain quality and extend shelf Ilke of Florida's fresh hor-
ticultural products," said Dr. Mark Ritenour. Assistant Professor of
Horticulture. IRREC also opened a new 20.000 square foot teach-
ing facility earherthis year.
New REC in Balm UF/IFAS has announced the intent to
locate a new consolidated research and education center at a 475-
acre site, offered free to IFAS, in Balm in Hillsborough County.
The proposed cenierwill merge the programs ofthe GulfCoast
Research and Education Center at Bradenton and a field laboratory
site at Dover. The center will conduct research on tomatoes and
vegetables, ornamental and flo ering plants, and strawberries.
A Note from Dr. Grierson
On a recent visit to Finland, my wife was rushed to the hospital with a broken hip. There I presented my Blue Cross C lue Shield
insurance card. Problem we did not have a clue as to how to contact them since an "800" number does not work from overseas! My
son tried to contact Blue Cross/Blue Shield on the Internet. No way! (On the 'net they use the cutsie synonym "BLUECARD".
E ventuall.. I called the billing office of the Winter Ha\ en clinic where we are regular patients. They gave us a number to ca I
Our BC/BS cards now have stickers on them that read: "From overseas (804; 673-1686. On Internet 'B.lUEECARD".
Dr. $ illiam Grierson
Editor's note: The UF Human Resnurce. website also has a link to the Blue Co0ns Blue Shield website, www.bluecarescom or
www.bcbs.com. Oh-r get ell wishes to Mrs. Grierson.
,fa Wbfg t st..or are by Eric Johnson and his mother, Chalee
J lmwn. ric is a former OPS employee at CREC who worked
i ~t 'Grosser. Eric. who now works in NVapl's. was auendingi
*VdWijij fojinancialfirm at the World Trade Center on Septem-
ber;i t/.i ir' stories are reprinted from a Polk County Red Cross
By Eric Johason
September 1 1. 2001 is an important day in American history and has
come to mean many things to many different people Some people
have found fear, hate, and some joy. I myself have found a new
beginning Before September 1 lth, I had started to become con-
sumed in my job and began to neglect the things in my life that were
once the most important to me. After September 1 I h. I began to
look back at my life and try to figure out exactly% why God kept me
here. I have spent many hours soul searching and although I have
not found a definitive answer to my question, there are a couple of
things that have become abundantly clear to me and I will share
them with you.
The first is to live yourlife with no regrets Many people go through
life alna a wanting to try something different. visit a certain place,
or hold a certain occupation. My advice is to do that certain thing,
whatever it may be, because there may come a time when you don't
have that option any more.
Secondly. do not hide your emotions and feelings towards friends
and family. There are times in our lives when we are hardheaded and
hold grudges over trivial matters. After September 11th, I have
realized that sometimes there isn't a chance to apologize or forgive
someone and tell them what they mean to you. Tell people what
the) mean to you \ hi le you have the chance. Be the bigger person.
Finally, spend time with the people that you love. There are certain
people in my life that I have always taken for granted I have learned
not to take anyone for granted. God does not discriminate on who
he takes or when. Spend time with ) our lo ed ones it will help you
build memones that w ill last forever.
I know many of these thoughts sound cliche, but there will come a
time in every life that they will be true. The events of September
11th changed my life forever and hopefully one day I will find out
why God sated my life that day. But until then. Iam going to try to
live my life doing all the things I thought I would not get a chance
to do on September 11, 2002. Take a minute to reflect on your life
from time to time and remember this quote: "It is not the years in
your life, but the life in your years."
by Chalee Johnson
September I 1,2001 affected me in a very personal way. My oldest
son was in WTC #2. He is tll here today, so I have one of the most
wonderful stories to tell.
My life from that moment forward has taken on a deeper intensity.
I remember very vividly what I was wearing and how incredibly
scared I was when a good friend came to tell me what had hap-
pened. However, during a prayer with my minister and friends at
work, and on the way home with my husband, I had this peace
come over me. Although I didn't know if my son was still alive, I
knew God would see me through whatever I had to face.
A year later I find myself trying to approach life in a more inten-
tional way. When I wake up, I prayerfully start each day b. thank-
ing God for my family. I am more keenly aware of people and nature
and try not to be so preoccupied with my own life. I found myself
compelled to volunteer with a group of handicapped youth. This
has helped to renew my spirit and give back in some small way.
The thing that moves me the most every time I see it is the Ameri-
can flag. When my son left the towers, he took a picture as they
were beginning to fall. When he had the film developed, there was
an American flag in the foreground of the picture He said, "Mom,
I didn't notice the flag when I took the picture, but when it was
developed, there it was."
The flag is the symbol that gave me hope and renews my soul
whenever I see it display ed. God continues to bless America.
Citrus Canker Info
Citrus canker was recently detected in residential areas in Cape Coral in Lee County. Inspectors continue to find hundreds of
positive trees weekly in the Dade/Broward/Palm Beach County area. CREC personnel are minded that canker decontamina-
tion/disinfection procedures are mandatory for equipment and personnel working near or contacting any citrus plant. This
includes strict limitations on the movement of plant material, including fruit, on or offCenter. Info is posted on a bulletin board
outside the CREC Mailroom, and questions can be directed to Dr. Pete Timmer.
Weekly canker updates Florida Citrus Mutual website: www.fl-cm tuaLtom
UF/IFAS Citrus Pest Management Guide for decontam/disinfection guidelines: edtis.fan&L da/CG04
FL Dept ofAgriculture & Consumer Services: dnaes.MtJLtat.Lu/canlkr
For quarantine maps: diamwtatLuLnlnkelmnr/mapshhn
Florida Citra Canker Eradication Program
Miti- 800-850-378 WinterHaven 800-282-5153
Palmeto: 941-721-6622 Immokak: 941-658-3684
Sun Mon Tues Wed Thurs Fri Sat
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
Labor Day Seminar:
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
Supervisors Mtg Faculty Mtg
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
CPR/ Sexual Harass-
First Aid ment workshop
2002 Citrus Pr messing Short Co irse in Clearwater- Sept. 17-20
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
________ I ________ ________ L I
All events subject to change.
6 Eletrical and Lightining Safety. Mr. Clyde
Roberds, Tampa Electric Co. BHG 1,11
11 New intergenetic and interspecific
somatic hybnds as potential rootstocks
for lime (Citrus aurantifloia). Dr. Victor
Medina, University of Colima, Mexico
and CREC Visiting Scientist. 11 am 12
pm. BHG 1.
11 Supervisors meeting, Dr. H. Browning.
12 -Faculty meeting. Dr H. Browning. BHG
3-4. 8:30-10:30 am.
17- CPR and First Aid training. Pre-signup
required. All day, BHG 3-4.
18 UF Sexual Harassment workshop via
videoconference. BHG 1. 9:00 am 12
pm. Pre-registration required.
26- Southern Water Use Caution Area
(SWUCA) Water Use Regulation
Information Workshop. 5 30 pm. BHG
Oct 4- Information and Training Seminar.
The Latest in Digital Media. by Ms.
Gretchen Baut, CREC photographer/
graphics artist. 11 am 12 pm, BHG 1.
No classes at CREC this semester.