Full TGIF Record # 217453
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DOI:10.1094/ATS-2013-0325-01-RS
Web URL(s):https://dl.sciencesocieties.org/publications/ats/articles/10/1/2013-0325-01-RS
    Last checked: 11/04/2016
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Publication Type:
i
Refereed
Author(s):Stahnke, Gwen K.; Miltner, E. D.; Cogger, C. G.; Luchterhand, R. A.; Bembenek, R. E.
Author Affiliation:Stahnke: Associate Professor; Miltner: Former Associate Professor; Cogger: Professor, Department of Crop and Soil Sciences; Luchterhand: Research Technologist III, Institute of Biotechnology; Bembenek: Department of Entomology, Washington State University, Puyallup, WA
Title:Phosphorous availability in turfgrass root zones after applications of organic and synthetic nitrogen fertilizers
Section:Applied turfgrass research
Other records with the "Applied turfgrass research" Section
Source:Applied Turfgrass Science. Vol. 10, No. 1, December 2013, p. [1-7].
# of Pages:7
Publishing Information:St. Paul, Minnesota: Plant Management Network
Related Web URL:https://dl.sciencesocieties.org/publications/ats/abstracts/10/1/2013-0325-01-RS
    Last checked: 11/04/2016
    Notes: Abstract only
Keywords:TIC Keywords: Aluminum; Cultural methods; Effluent water use; Environmental stewardship; Eutrophication; Fertilization; Fertilizer usage legislation; Iron; Lolium perenne; Nitrogen; Organic fertilizers; Phosphorus; Sand-based root zones; Saturation; Soil testing; Soluble concentrations; Synthetic inorganic fertilizers
Abstract/Contents:"Organic fertilizers have increased in popularity over the past ten years due to the belief they are more environmentally sound to use than synthetic fertilizers. Most fertilizers derived from organic materials contain phosphorus as well as nitrogen, so use may be affected in states that legislate the application of P to lawns. States are considering exempting organic fertilizers from their zero-P legislation, as Wisconsin did, because it is thought that P from organic sources is less likely to be lost in leachate or runoff. Fertilizers are applied on turfgrasses as needed based on N form and content. Many organic fertilizers contain as much P as N in their formulations, and therefore similar amounts of P and N are applied with each application. Soil tests in native soil and a fairway sand and peat mix used in the Pacific Northwest showed that organic fertilizers applied at rates to provide adequate N for acceptable turf increased soil Bray-1 P levels from 16 to 18 mg/kg to 23 to 66 mg/kg within 3 years. Oxalate extractable Fe, Al, and P was determined for all treatments in both soils and used to calculate phosphorus saturation (PSIox). PSIox values from sand treated with one organic fertilizer source were significantly higher than measured in other treatments, indicating future risk of P loss with repeated applications of this organic fertilizer."
Language:English
References:21
See Also:Updated version appears in Golf Course Management, 81(8) August 2013, p. 78-83, with variant title "Phosphorus availability in root zones as affected by fertilizer type: What are the effects of organic fertilizers that supply excess phosphorus when they are applied in quantities that supply sufficient nitrogen to turf?", R=227748. R=227748
Note:Reprint appears in SportsTurf, 29(12) December 2013, p. 10-13
"Published 25 March 2013"
Tables
ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Stahnke, G. K., E. D. Miltner, C. G. Cogger, R. A. Luchterhand, and R. E. Bembenek. 2013. Phosphorous availability in turfgrass root zones after applications of organic and synthetic nitrogen fertilizers. Appl. Turfgrass Sci. 10(1):p. [1-7].
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DOI: 10.1094/ATS-2013-0325-01-RS
Web URL(s):
https://dl.sciencesocieties.org/publications/ats/articles/10/1/2013-0325-01-RS
    Last checked: 11/04/2016
    Access conditions: Item is within a limited-access website
https://dl.sciencesocieties.org/publications/ats/pdfs/10/1/2013-0325-01-RS
    Last checked: 11/04/2016
    Requires: PDF Reader
    Access conditions: Item is within a limited-access website
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