Last edited by Faubar
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of Potential impacts of Cuban citrus on Florida"s citrus industry found in the catalog.

Potential impacts of Cuban citrus on Florida"s citrus industry

Florida Citrus Commission. Economic and Market Research Dept.

Potential impacts of Cuban citrus on Florida"s citrus industry

by Florida Citrus Commission. Economic and Market Research Dept.

  • 67 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by The Dept. in Gainesville, Fla .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Florida,
  • Florida.,
  • Cuba,
  • Cuba.
    • Subjects:
    • Citrus fruit industry -- Florida -- Statistics.,
    • Citrus fruit industry -- Economic aspects -- Florida.,
    • Citrus fruit industry -- Cuba -- Statistics.,
    • Citrus fruit industry -- Economic aspects -- Cuba.,
    • Import quotas -- Florida -- Statistics.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementFlorida Department of Citrus, Economic and Market Research Department.
      GenreStatistics.
      SeriesWorking paper series ;, 2000-2, Working paper series (Florida Citrus Commission. Economic and Market Research Dept.
      ContributionsBrown, Mark G.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD9259.C53 U54 2000
      The Physical Object
      Pagination21 p. :
      Number of Pages21
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6884089M
      LC Control Number00457180
      OCLC/WorldCa45181906

      Cuba's production of tropical and citrus fruit has grown rapidly, especially during the s. If the current U.S. embargo on trade with Cuba were lifter, Cuba could become an important supplier of fruit to the United States and could present serious competition to U.S. growers, particularly in Florida.   At-a-glance safety information By Juanita Popenoe Published May 1, Expires Ap Editor’s note: This article grants one continuing education unit (CEU) in the Core category toward the renewal of a Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services restricted-use pesticide license when the accompanying test is submitted and approved. Pesticide labels can be .

        Citrus farmers and other industry officials are praising a UC Riverside scientist’s breakthrough in the fight against the citrus-killing disease Huanglongbing, but maintain that years of . The s saw an industry collapse and a shift from fresh oranges to processed citrus products and grapefruit production. If commercial relationships with the United States were restored, Cuba's citrus industry would likely look to U.S. markets for new opportunities for Cuban fresh citrus, processed citrus products, and citrus byproducts.

      USDA National Agricultural Statistics Service Information. NASS publications cover a wide range of subjects, from traditional crops, such as corn and wheat, to specialties, such as mushrooms and flowers; from calves born to hogs slaughtered; from agricultural prices to land in farms. The agency has the distinction of being known as The Fact Finders of U.S. Agriculture due to the abundance of.   After 15 years of fighting the impacts of hurricanes, citrus greening disease, a reduction in acres because of the state’s rapid growth and changes in drinking habits, Florida Citrus Mutual.


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Potential impacts of Cuban citrus on Florida"s citrus industry by Florida Citrus Commission. Economic and Market Research Dept. Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Florida citrus industry is under existential threat from a bacterial disease. A novel biotechnology approach might just be the solution it needs and. this paper is to provide background information on the Cuban citrus industry and consider possible impacts on the Florida citrus industry that may result from opening citrus trade with Cuba.

Given present low consumer income levels in Cuba, potential sales opportunities for Florida citrus in Cuba in the near future are thought to be small and are not considered here.

devoted to citrus, and Cuba was ranked among the five largest citrus-producing countries in the Western Hemisphere. The major citrus-producing regions in Cuba are shown in Figure 2. Citrus is grown throughout the Cuban island. The two citrus-producing regions that have the greatest impact on the export market are Jagüey Grande and the Isle of Cited by: 1.

The Cuban citrus industry, like the rest of the Cuban economy, faced a major downturn with the collapse of the centrally planned economies of Eastern Europe in and of the Soviet Union in Cuba lost not only its major markets and its favorable terms of barter trade for citrus products, but also imports of CMEA machinery, oil, and other.

Outlook for Florida Citrus Remains Positive Column sponsored by the Florida Department of Citrus P.O. BoxBartow, FL The mission of the Florida Department of Citrus is to grow the market for the Florida citrus industry to enhance the economic well-being of the Florida citrus grower, citrus industry and the state of Florida.

The decade of the s has not been kind to Cuba or its citrus industry. The island has been raked by numerous hurricanes. The level of tree damage in Cuba far exceeds that experienced in Florida from the hurricanes of and Citrus greening was discovered in and has spread to most of the citrus production area.

Citrus remains the number one industry in the state of Florida, and most of the citrus here is used to make juice. Almost half of all the citrus grown in the US comes from Florida on approximatelyacres of land.

The total production value of citrus to the state of Florida is roughly $ million dollars. Citrus and Oranges originated in Asia but have a rich history in Florida. Juan Ponce de Leon planted the first trees in St. Augustine between and In Brevard County, Douglas Dummit established the Indian River Citrus industry on Merritt Island in the s.

Inside the exhibit: Answer citrus trivia questions and sort oranges. Read a letter from the infamous 'freeze'. Although Florida’s citrus industry has encountered more freezing temperatures during the 20th century, the industry has continued to thrive as new groves are planted farther south after each freeze.

Today, there are nearly 4, citrus growers cultivating almostacres of land in Florida. More t other people also work in the. The USA is recognized as the second largest citrus importer in the world.

Taking into account the financial impact of the Florida citrus industry upon the economy of the country in general, the recent decline in crops and increase in the prices box, more attention should be paid to the strategies of restoring the industry.

Potential Citrus Greening Solutions. Florida Citrus growers, the state of Florida and the U.S. Department of Agriculture have dedicated the last decade to researching citrus greening to help limit the spread of the disease and its impact on trees.

The Florida Citrus industry has committed resources to studying citrus greening and is working. It describes the Cuban citrus industry, within the limits of available information, and concludes with observations about the potential impact of expanded participation by Cuba in hemispheric citrus markets.

THE WORLD CITRUS MARKET. Citrus fruits originated in the Orient. FE Economic Impacts of Citrus Greening (HLB) in Florida, /07–/ Alan W. Hodges and Thomas H.

Spreen2 1. This is EDIS document FE, a publication of the Food and Resource Economics Department, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food. For example, in the state of Florida, Hodges et al., in their economic impact analysis study, estimated that citrus fruit production contributed billion USD from a total of million boxes of citrus fruit produced during the / production season.

While the citrus industry signficantly contributes to local, national, and global. Florida Orange Facts: Economic Impact. The growing, packing, processing, and selling of citrus generates a nearly $9 billion per year impact on Florida's economy.

The citrus industry generates close to $1 billion in tax revenues helping support schools, highways, and healthcare services. Citrus has shaped the state’s identity for years.

But it has been a tough ten years with freezes, hurricanes, development pressure and, worst of all, citrus greening. This week on Florida Matters we take a deep dive into the state of Florida’s citrus industry.

The Economic & Market Research Department is a source for information that directly impacts Florida citrus growers and the industry. The Department caters to the needs of the FCC, trade organizations, industry firms, and staff members of the FDOC. The Florida citrus industry is estimated to have a $ billion economic impact for the state.

Approximat full-time equivalent jobs (grove employees, seasonal pickers, haulers, processors, packers, and managers) are involved, earning a combined annual wage of $ billion or about percent of the state’s wage income.

For the season, Florida accounted for 45 percent of total U.S. citrus production, second after California (at 51 percent). Unfortunately, anyone associated with the industry knows Florida’s citrus production has declined in recent years. this paper is to provide background information on the Cuban citrus industry and consider possible impacts on the Florida citrus industry that may result from opening citrus trade with Cuba.

Given present low consumer income levels in Cuba, potential sales opportunities for Florida citrus in Cuba in the near future are thought to be small and. immense State Farms, but this had relatively little impact on citrus acreage or production levels. •Lykes-Pasco had extensive groves and facilities on the Isle of Youth that were expropriated in the early s.

• –National Citrus Program launched by the Cuban government (with Soviet investment) and a. California’s citrus industry is significant, passing up Florida as the biggest citrus producing state in Florida’s industry has been struggling as it grapples with HLB and the impacts of natural disasters like hurricanes that strike the state, Vidalakis said.

Potential impacts of global climate change on fruit and vegetable yield in the US were investigated through simulations of citrus and potato. Simulated treatments included combinations of three increased temperature regimes (+ 15, + 25 and + 50°C), and estimates of the impact of three levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide (,and ppm) in addition to control runs representing.