Blueberry irrigation scheduling: When, where, and how much?

Educational Document

Irrigation scheduling, a key element of proper water management, is the accurate forecasting of water application (amount and timing) for optimal crop production (yield and fruit quality). The goal is to apply the correct amount of water at the right time to minimize irrigation costs and maximize crop production and economic return.

Irrigation: Crop Production

Online Resource

University of Idaho Extension publications concerning irrigation cropping.

Water Quality

Online Resource

WSU publications concerning water quality when irrigating.

Irrigation Technology

Online Resource

WSU publications related to irrigation technology.

Irrigation Cropping

Online Resource

WSU publications concerning irrigation cropping.

Irrigation and Water

Online Resource

WSU Extension publications providing information on irrigation and water. Some examples of these are center pivot info, chemigation/fertigation assistance and crop irrigation charts.

Watering Tips

Fact Sheet

watering tips for the home gardener.

Using Irrigation Water Legally

OSU Extension Catalog

This publication is part of the Living on the Land series. It provides concise information on how to legally use water that flows through, under, or by your property. Use the button below to download this publication as a PDF. Listen to the Living on the Land podcast series on iTunesU. Or use the...

By Brian Tuck

Managing Irrigation Water Quality for Crop Production in the Pacific Northwest

OSU Extension Catalog

Focuses on analyses used for typical agricultural irrigation water sources. Discusses sampling procedures, analyses to perform, and hazards from salts, individual nutrients, pH, sodium, carbonates, and lime. Includes numerous examples and reference tables.

By Dan Sullivan

The Phosphorus Dilemma

OSU Extension Catalog

Explains water-quality issues related to excess phosphorus in surface waters. Provides specific ways for homeowners, commercial property managers, irrigated row crop growers, dryland farmers, ranchers, and confined animal feeding operators to reduce phosphorus loss to surface waters.

By Clinton Shock