Cultural practices associated with crop production

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Cultural practices associated with crop production


  • Moulding – gathering soil around the plant to avoid soil erosion, and for proper aeration.
  • Mulching – the placing of dry grass, cardboard or plastic to keep soil moist and prevent soil erosion.
  • Staking – a stick is placed besides a plant to prevent it from bending or fruit from touching the ground.
  • Weeding – the removal of unwanted plants. (Weeds compete for nutrients)
  • Pruning – the removal of branches of the center and end of plant to allow sunlight.
  • Irrigation – the watering of the plant for growth and development.
  • Fertilizing – adding nutrients to the soil.
  • (The placing of organic or chemical manure to the soil to improve nutrients)


13 thoughts on “Cultural practices associated with crop production

  1. “All the practices which are required for increasing the crop production and improve soil health and fertility as well as to minimize crop expenses is called intercultural practices.”
    “To disturb the soil for obtaining maximum crop yield is also called intercultural practices.”

    1. monocot tree-like plants, important for food, fiber, and ornamentals. The genus, now grown in wet tropical areas worldwide, includes bananas and plantains

  2. Wow, wonderful answer’s, but will like you help me with research topics on cultural practices involved in crop production.

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