Projects & Results
The Agricultural Science Center at Tucumcari has several key projects under way. Our Annual Progress Reports provide information for ongoing and recently completed projects. Extension publications and NMSU reports on some completed projects also have been published and are available at the websites shown below. Most other research projects completed at the Agricultural Science Center have been published in external scientific literature and not through NMSU. Many of these can be made available as a pdf by email upon request to firstname.lastname@example.org. Look at the faculty CV's posted to our "Meet the Team" page to find a list of externally published articles.
Annual Progress Reports
Please contact us at email@example.com to receive electronic versions of previous years' Annual Progress Reports by email.
NMSU Extension Publications by Staff at the Agricultural Science Center
Extension How-to PublicationsPlease visit the Extension How-to page to access publications listed below:
Guide A-152: Reducing tillage in arid and semi-arid cropping systems: An overview
Guide A-311: Sainfoin production in New Mexico.
Guide A-325: Managing weeds in alfalfa.
Guide A-333: User manual of the alfalfa yield predictor.
Guide A-336: Managing Roundup Ready and conventional or organic alfalfa in nearby fields in New Mexico.
Guide A-337 Recommendations for Roundup Ready Alfalfa weed management and stand removal in New Mexico.
Guide A-340: Integrated weed management in irrigated permanent grass pastures and hayfields in New Mexico.
Guide A-416: Corn plant density effects on silage quality.
Guide A-417: Millets for forage and grain in New Mexico and West Texas.
Circular 586: Irrigated pasture management in New Mexico.
Circular 600: Managing Aceria malherbae gall mites for control of field bindweed.
Circular 633: Using a computer application to predict irrigated alfalfa yield.
Circular 641: Hay quality, sampling, and testing.
Circular 642 (English and Spanish versions): Silage microbial inoculants: Use in hot weather conditions.
Circular 644: Assessing alfalfa stands after winter injury, freeze damage, or any time renovation is considered in New Mexico.
Circular 646: Managing alfalfa during drought.
Circular 654: Selecting alfalfa varieties for New Mexico.
Circular 655: Silage crop nutritive value in New Mexico and West Texas.
Circular 659: Whitefringed beetle in New Mexico alfalfa.
Circular 668: Reducing harvest and post-harvest Losses of alfalfa and other hay.
Circular 695: Forage selection and establishment for irrigated pastures and hay in New Mexico.
Circular 696: Perennial forage species for irrigated pastures and hay in New Mexico.
Circular 697: Annual forage species for irrigated pastures and hay in New Mexico.
NMSU Research Publications by Staff at the Agricultural Science Center
Experiment Station Research PublicationsPlease visit the Experiment Station Research Publications page to access publications listed below:
Bulletin 796: Performance of perennial cool-season forage legumes in diverse soil moisture environments, Southern High Plains, USA.
Bulletin 802: A comparison of pigeonpea and cowpea forage yield and nutritive value in the Southern High Plains of the USA.
Bulletin 808: Yield of diverse ultra short to early season crops grown under limited irrigation in the Southern Great Plains of the USA.
Research Report 751: Weather observations at the Agricultural Science Center at Tucumcari.
Research Report 755: Observations on potential glyphosate tolerance in perennial warm-season grasses.
Research Report 757: Planting date and furrow irrigation effects on cowpea for edible dry beans, Southern High Plains, USA.
Research Report 766: Furrow-irrigated alfalfa dry matter yield is not affected by different seeding rates in Southern High Plains, USA.
Research Report 772: Observations on how cowpea aphid (Aphis craccivora) affects alfalfa of differing fall dormancy categories and some possible resistant varieties.
Research Report 774: A screening for biofuel feedstock quality of perennial warm-season grasses in semiarid subtropical environments.