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Benefits of Agricultural Chemicals

  • W. B. Ennis (a1)

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I am grateful for the opportunity to share with you some thoughts on the benefits of agricultural chemicals. I want to invite you to help examine some important aspects of this complex subject.

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References

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1. Agricultural Statistics. 1955, 1969. U.S. Department of Agriculture.
2. Barrons, K. C. 1971. Environmental Benefits of Intensive Crop Production. Agr. Sci. Rev. 9(2):3339.
3. Ennis, W. B. Jr., Jansen, L. L., Ellis, I. T., and Newson, L. D. 1967. Input for Pesticides. In The World Food Problem. A report of the President's Science Advisory Committee, Vol. III, pp. 130175. The White House.
4. Fox, A. S., Jenkins, R. P., Andrilenas, P. A., Holstun, J. T. Jr. and Klingman, D. L. 1970. Restricting the Use of Phenoxy Herbicides-Costs to Farmers. Agr. Econ. Rpt. No. 194, U.S. Dep. of Agr. 32 p.
5. Jacks, G. V. 1962. Man: The Fertility Maker. J. Soil and Water Conserv. 17(4):147148, 176.
6. Klingman, G. C. 1970. Who Will Do the Research and Teaching? Weed Sci. 18:541544.
7. Klingman, G. C. 1970. Industry's Contribution and Responsibilities in Weed Control. A background paper prepared for First FAO International Conference on Weed Control. June 22-July 1, Davis, California. 17 p.
8. Texas A&M University, College of Agriculture. 1970. Special Report: Impact of Drastic Reduction in the Use of Agricultural Chemicals on Food and Fiber Production and Cost to Consumer. 62 p.

Benefits of Agricultural Chemicals

  • W. B. Ennis (a1)

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