Grower Profiles
From lecture halls and hockey rinks on a university campus, to a state-of-the-art convention centre adjacent to one of the world’s most popular tourist destinations, the Canadian Greenhouse Conference has certainly come a long way over the past 35 years.
Celebrating 35 years, the 2014 Canadian Greenhouse Conference continues its commitment to the horticulture sector by bringing growers, allied trades and the research community together for education, collaboration and networking – all in an atmosphere of fun and excitement.
I would like to invite everyone to come and celebrate the 35th anniversary of the Canadian Greenhouse Conference on Oct. 8 & 9, 2014.
A single day is definitely not long enough to fully appreciate how busy the Vineland Research and Innovation Centre has become.
Les Exceptionnelles® 2014 is the ninth edition of this competition. This is quite an achievement in Quebec!
Greenhouses offer the perfect environment for getting the most out of floral and vegetable crops.
There are a lot of “hot topics” in our website analytics, showing the areas of greatest interest by web visitors.
Rosa Flora is quickly rebounding from a disastrous fire on March 6 that swept through a large part of its 14-hectare operation near Dunnville, Ontario.
Variety is indeed the spice of life at Gull Valley Greenhouses, located just northwest of Red Deer, Alberta.
A new gardening season will soon get underway, driving green thumbs into your garden centre in search of the latest must-have plants.
Traceability of all foods is very important for Canadian consumers these days, and that’s why governments, retailers and food producers across the country are taking action.
Lufa Farms is again changing the skyline in Montreal, thanks to the opening of its second greenhouse facility.
The pictures with this feature well describe the Doefs – the greenhouse, the man and the family.
The best growing weather in a long time was certainly reflected in the quality of most varieties this past trials season.
Imported flowers used in Ontario’s $6-billion-a-year landscape and cut flower industries may have to start sharing the soil with native perennial wildflowers that will soon be introduced to the market.

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