On July 1, 2014, we became the University of California Capitol Corridor Multi-county Partnership, serving Sacramento, Solano, and Yolo Counties!
This allows us to serve the capitol corridor with greater efficiency and access to more advisors and programs.
Portions of our website will be changing and we appreciate your patience during this transition.
Yolo County Programs
4-H helps young people discover and develop their potential. It provides a wide variety of educational and enrichment experiences.
The Field Crops program includes crops such as corn, wheat and safflower. Yearly trials provide important information about disease resistance and yield for more efficient production.
Up-to-date information and research regarding fruit and nut crops (excluding grapes).
Providing professional research and advice to support range livestock producers and rangeland managers.
Master Gardener volunteers provide information, problem-solving expertise and educational opportunities about home gardening to Yolo County residents.
Norton Hall is a meeting room available to University and County departments. The hall is only to be used for meetings that directly affect the wellfare of Yolo County and cannot be reserved for private functions.
The major goal of the University of California Nutrition Education Program is to improve the nutrition-related skills and behaviors of Yolo County youth and families.
The program covers Water Quality, Integrated Pest Management, Forage Crops (alfalfa, sudangrass, oat hay) and Dry Beans.
This is a brand new program focused on growers who are often growing a diversity of crops and selling direct to consumers such as roadside stands, farmers markets, CSA's, and restaurants. This program supports both conventional and organic production systems.
Information for vegetable growers in Yolo, Solano and Sacramento counties with an emphasis on Processing Tomato Production.
Quagga (Dreissena rostriformis bugensis) and zebra (Dreissena polymorpha) mussels are invasive freshwater mussels that were first found in North America in the Great Lakes in 1988. These species are native to the freshwater rivers and lakes in Eastern Europe and western Asia (Eurasia) including the Black, Caspian, and Azov Seas (zebra mussel) and the Dneiper River drainage of Ukraine and Ponto-Caspian Sea (quagga mussel).
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Yolo County Blogs
FLOODING AND WATER-LOGGING DAMAGE IN ALFALFA – WHAT TO DO?
Posted 1/17/2017 - When are seasonal heavy rains welcomed but worrisome? When rains fill reservoirs, but also turn fields into seas of standing water! Such has been the case in northern California which has seen torrential rains in recent weeks. After 5 years...
A foreboding fungus is threatening orchards in the San Joaquin Valley
Posted 1/17/2017 - When an almond tree keels over in a mature orchard, it could be a sign of something ominous. UC scientists are tracking a fungal infection in San Joaquin Valley almond trees that can cost farmers hundreds of thousands of dollars in lost...
In a new study biochar helps yields, but only in the short term
Posted 1/11/2017 - Adding biochar to a farm's field is an irreversible decision, so understanding its long-term impacts is essential for farmers to make informed decisions. Biochar, a charcoal created from organic materials burned at high temperatures and added as a soil...
UC Cooperative Extension Capitol Corridor
70 Cottonwood Street
Woodland, CA 95695
Phone: (530) 666-8143
Fax: (530) 666-8736