- Author: Emily C. Dooley, UC Davis
The project will also train plant breeders for the future
Wheat products account for roughly 20% of what people eat every day around the globe. As climate changes, wheat crops must adapt to new weather patterns to keep up with demand.
The University of California, Davis, is leading a five-year, $15 million research project to accelerate wheat breeding to meet those new climate realities, as well as to train a new generation of plant breeders.
“Everything is less stable,” said/h2>
- Author: Emily C. Dooley
Study shows sugar, color content should be watched
Warming temperatures over the past 60 years have led to increased wine quality, but a