Why does Muscat grow? | Richmond County Daily Journal

What does Muscat have to do with fighting cancer? An unidentified donor was keen to donate $ 20 million to the Walk Forest Baptist Medical Center in Winston-Salem in 2015.

Researchers have investigated the ownership of muscadin seeds and leather products developed by Piedmont Research and Development Company in AC. The mixture is called MGE to make muskadin wine. MGE contains phenols, antioxidant compounds produced in grapes and seeds. A native of southeastern America, muscads have more and more different flavors than European wines. In hot and humid climates, the same phenol compounds that help protect vines from pests and diseases can help protect people from cancer.

Although most of the effects in human patients have not yet been reported, the above study and others have shown that muscarin finol can successfully fight cancer in cell cultures and mice. In contrast to conventional chemotherapy, initial research has shown that muscarin production is safe and well tolerated in humans. In other human studies, muscarin has been shown to lower blood pressure and diabetes. So one reason for the increase in muscat is that the wine’s popularity has been listed.

The second reason for growing Muscadines is that while we are doing a lot of Musadidin selection in the region, many of those farmers are not with us and have just replaced a relatively new U-pick farm.

A third reason for growing muscads is that, unlike most other vegetable crops, they grow well here. Naturally resistant to pests and plant diseases, it requires less effort than other fruits, vegetables, nuts, and ornaments. One of our county farmers, John Matson (no further problems with sandy soils) does not use any pesticides or pesticides on muscadines, and does not water the grapes once they are formed.

Cooperative Promotion recommends that you avoid or treat seasonal wine sprays, but the damage is usually not limited to the most common aphids or Japanese beetles. There are no economic restrictions for Japanese beetles in North Carolina. Grapes can be tested for damage during the summer. Treatment is usually cost-effective only to protect young plants or if the plants are contaminated under the trellis wire. The damage above the trellis wire really helps to open the canvas.

The initial cost of establishing a museum is $ 7,000-10,000 per hectare, which includes trillions and grapes. Once established, the vineyard needs relatively little attention. Weeds can be managed with a suitable weed plant. In addition to harvesting from late August to September, the main labor is pruning, which can be done in the winter when other labor needs are low.

During the last 30-40 years, heavy rains (3+ inches) have increased in our region. Our flood-damaged, sandy soil is used to prevent flood damage. Storms, however, can damage the crop by throwing trailers down. By reducing the length of the row, hurricane damage can be minimized, and if one row falls, a small amount will be lost. Other measures include trimming the canvas floor, planting it at least a few feet above the nearest creek, only planting at well-drained sites, and anticipating agricultural natural resources and taking immediate action and effective after hurricane damage.

Cold sores are also an issue, especially in high-profile cases. If the trunk or cord is frost-damaged (new, the outer layer differs from the old, inner layer), it must be removed. A new breast or shot may be trained to replace the damaged one, but at least one year’s crop will be lost. In contrast, the damage done to the flowers after the sprout is reduced only during the current year.

When there are many varieties of muscat, a producer can choose to extend the harvest and produce wine for a variety of purposes, such as U-Peak, New Market, Processing and Wine. For example, the early victory may be followed by a high harvest in the middle of the garden and later in the harvest. For wine, the Nobel can be collected before Doren.

To process the wines, a new option may be available from this fall. Clarence and Tanya Dubboy, residents of Gabor Agricultural County, bought a refrigerator and a commercial kitchen on 727 Hancock Avenue in Rockingham. Arrange for catering classes for up to 12 customers. Processing creates a stable product that can be used to duplicate product supplies.

For more information on growing muscads or other vegetable (fruit, nuts, vegetables, ornamental) crops, please contact NC Cooperative Extension, Richmond County Center at 910-997-8255 or by email. [email protected] See also our website at https://richmond.ces.ncsu.edu/.

Nancy Power is a commercial horticultural agent for the Richmond County Cooperative.

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