Grass and Forage Science
Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Edited By: Hugh Dove and Alan Hopkins
Impact Factor: 1.099
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2011: 36/80 (Agronomy)
Online ISSN: 1365-2494
Recently Published Issues
Editors' Choice Papers from Grass and Forage Science
Past lessons and future prospects: plant breeding for yield and persistence in cool-temperate pastures
A. J. Parsons, G. R. Edwards, P. C. D. Newton, D. F. Chapman, J. R. Caradus, S. Rasmussen, J. S. Rowarth
Long-term effects on sward composition and animal performance of reducing fertilizer inputs to upland permanent pasture
Y.-W. Yu, M. D. Fraser, J. G. Evans
Sustainable, low-input, warm-season, grass–legume grassland mixtures: mission (nearly) impossible?
J. P. Muir, W. D. Pitman, J. L. Foster
Read the latest review paper from Grass and Forage Science:
Plant functional traits and nutrient gradients on grassland
J. Schellberg and L. da S. Pontes
About the Journal
Grass and Forage Science publishes original research and review papers on all aspects of grass and forage production, management and utilization (including non-agricultural).
Essential Reading for Submitting Authors
An international terminology for grazing lands and grazing animals
V.G. Allen, C. Batello, E.J. Berretta et al.
Almost 20 years ago, the first version of ‘Terminology for Grazing Lands and Grazing Animals’ was published, with the objective of ‘developing a consensus of clear definitions of terms used in the grazing of animals.’ With the continuing support of both the International Grassland Congress series and the International Rangeland Congress series, it was always the intent to expand this to a more comprehensive and truly international version. It is a pleasure to see this intent realized in Grass and Forage Science.
Authors submitting to the journal are strongly urged to regard this paper as their guide to the correct use of terminology in grazing studies.
22nd International Grasslands Congress
Sydney | 15 - 19 September 2013
Revitalising grasslands to sustain our communities