Clemson Univesity Extension Service

Clemson Extension Agent and the host of Making It GrowAmanda McNulty, talks with Dr. Juang-Horng (JC) Chong, Clemson Extension Associate Professor and Specialist, about diseases that affect hemlocks.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of “Making It Grow” Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. David R. Coyle, Clemson University Assistant Professor of Forest Health and Invasive Species in the Department of Forestry and Environmental Conservation about newly discovered Asian Longhorned Beetle that is an invasive wood-boring insect that feeds on a variety of hardwoods.

Clemson Extension Agent and the host of Making It GrowAmanda McNulty, continues her conversation with Dr. Juang-Horng (JC) Chong, Clemson Extension Associate Professor and Specialist, about neonicotinoids. (Part 2 of  2)

Clemson Extension Agent and the host of Making It GrowAmanda McNulty, talks with Dr. Juang-Horng (JC) Chong, Clemson Extension Associate Professor and Specialist, about neonicotinoids. (Part 1 of 3.)

Clemson Extension and Host of Making It Grow Amanda McNulty talks with fellow agent Zack Snipes about tomato diseases and best practices on how to avoid them.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of Making It Grow. Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. Eric Benson, Clemson University Professor Emeritus & Extension Entomologist about mosquitos and mosquito control.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of Making It Grow. Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. Eric Benson, Clemson University Professor Emeritus & Extension Entomologist about nuisance ants in your house and around your property.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of Making It Grow. Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. Eric Benson, Clemson University Professor Emeritus & Extension Entomologist about the Asian Giant Hornet.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of Making It Grow. Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. Eric Benson, Clemson University Professor Emeritus & Extension Entomologist about termites.

Clemson Extension Agent and host of Making It Grow Amanda McNulty talks with Dr. David R. Coyle, Clemson University Assistant Professor of Forest Health and Invasive Species in the Department of Forestry and Environmental Conservation about the history, myths and facts of Glyphosate.

Hello Gardeners, I’m Amanda McNulty with Clemson Extension and Making It Grow. Gourds were human’s earliest containers. Their diversity in size and shape let early peoples select them for a variety of purposes. Some were cut in half and filled with food, hot rocks were added to cook those contents. Others with flat bottoms and long necks held and easily dispensed liquids. Early on they were decorated as we humans want to add beauty to our homes, be they caves, teepees, or fiber covered structures.

Hello Gardeners, I’m Amanda McNulty with Clemson Extension and Making It Grow. As a non-traditional, i.e. older, student, I took one horticulture class with David Bradshaw and my life was changed for the better. Among his infectious passions is an interest in   heirloom seeds and he helped establish an heirloom seed repository at Clemson.

Clemson Extension and Making It Grow. What in the world would we do without telephones? I can remember party lines and my husband actually remembers when calls went through central. My cousin Muff and I once used waxed string and empty cans attempting to make a private phone from her house to mine. The ancient Chimu Empire in Peru, renowned for its wealth based on agricultural canals and irrigation system, had god-like rulers.

Bottle Gourds

Apr 29, 2020

Hello Gardeners, I’m Amanda McNulty with Clemson Extension and Making It Grow. Bottle gourds have been used by ancient and modern peoples for over ten thousand years now. For religious rites, they’ve been crafted into masks, musical instruments, or sounding devices. From a utilitarian standpoint, bottle gourd uses are incredible diversity -- a container, a dipper, wheels, even   flotation devices.

Hello Gardeners, I’m Amanda McNulty with Clemson Extension and Making It Grow. . In many cities these evenings, people go outside  at seven and make noises to communicate their appreciation for front line workers in the covid 19 pandemic. My daughter and her boyfriend in Los Angeles have been participating. Casey, a trained saxophone player, has alternated between blowing two flutes at one time (a common ancient practice) and a digeridoo. Eliza Frezil shakes a tambourine.

Pages