« on: August 16, 2015, 12:20:02 PM »
Right on. I most likely wouldn't have attended if it wasn't business related, cool event none the less.
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I'm betting the new hop farm in central Indiana (Sugar Creek Hops) has to be in the same boat. We've had double the normal rainfall for 3 straight months now. Not very hop friendly.
So after a couple years, what the best thing to do? Dig them out, cut the rhizomes back and replant a small rhizome?
I just saw a post from HopUnion (I think) on their Facebook page that shows a tractor traveling along the rows with a gas flame unit that burns off the new growth from each crown. No cutting for them.