Index | Search | Home

Carthamus tinctorius L.


Safflower, False saffron

We have information from several sources:

Safflower:—Alternative Field Crops Manual, University of Wisconson Cooperative Extension Service, University of Minnesota Extension Service, Center for Alternative Plant & Animal Products

Evaluation of Safflower Genotypes in Northwest México—Sergio Muñoz-Valenzuela, Gabriel Chanda Musa, Lope Montoya-Coronado, and Victor Manuel Rivera-Rojas

Safflower Management and Adaptation for the High Plains—David D. Baltensperger, Glen Frickel, Drew Lyon, Jim Krall, and Tom Nightingale

The Western Regional Plant Introduction Station: A Source of Germplasm for New Crop Development—V.L. Bradley, R.C. Johnson, R.M. Hannan, D.M. Stout, and R.L. Clark

Alternate Crops for Dryland Production Systems in Northern Idaho—Kenneth D. Kephart, Glen A. Murray, and Dick L. Auld

New Crops for Canadian Agriculture—Ernest Small

Evaluation of Safflower Germplasm for Ornamental Use—Vicki L. Bradley, Robert L. Guenthner, Richard C. Johnson, and Richard M. Hannan

Handbook of Energy Crops—James A. Duke. 1983. unpublished.

Safflower—Magness, J.R., G.M. Markle, C.C. Compton. 1971. Food and feed crops of the United States.

Outside links to safflower information:

Sample Costs to Safflower—UC Davis cooperative extension

Safflower—by Li Dajue and Hans-Henning Mundel, International Plant Genetic Resources Institute

Copyright © 2013, Purdue University, all rights reserved. Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity university. If you have trouble accessing this page because of a disability, please contact the NewCROP Center | email: | phone: 765-494-6968.

Last modified: July 15 2020 by aw