Budgeting costs and returns in central Florida citrus production, 1974-75
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Budgeting costs and returns in central Florida citrus production, 1974-75

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Published by Food and Resource Economics Dept., Florida Agricultural Experiment Stations, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, University of Florida in Gainesville .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Florida.

Subjects:

  • Orange industry -- Florida.,
  • Citrus fruit industry -- Florida.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementC. L. Anderson, R. P. Muraro.
SeriesEconomic information report ;, 28, Economic information report (Gainesville, Fla.) ;, 28.
ContributionsMuraro, R. P., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD9259.O8 A5
The Physical Object
Paginationi, 8 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4694399M
LC Control Number77620844

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Budgeting Costs and Returns for Florida Citrus Production. Top. What is EDIS? EDIS is the Electronic Data Information Source of UF/IFAS Extension, a collection of information on topics relevant to you. More Additional IFAS Sites. College of Agricultural and Life Sciences. Citrus budgets have been tabulated annually for the Central, Southwest and Indian River citrus production regions of Florida, representing the most current comparative cost estimates for Florida citrus. UF/IFAS Resources. Citrus Economics (CREC): Citrus budgets from to the present. UF Digital Collections: Citrus budgets from to Top. "Budgeting Costs and Returns for Central Florida Citrus Production" and may not represent your particular grove situation in Central Florida. SOURCE: Ronald P. Muraro, University of Florida-IFAS, Citrus Research and Education Center, Lake Alfred, FL, August BUDGETING COSTS AND RETURNS FOR CENTRAL FLORIDA CITRUS PRODUCTION, Ronald P. Muraro and Max Still INTRODUCTION Budget analysis provides the basis for many grower decisions. Budget analysis can be used to calculate potential profits from an operation, to determine cash requirements for an operation, and to determine break-even prices.

Comparison and fitting of the computing method of citrus production cost in China and U.S.A. Agricultural Economic Problems [J], (10), Budgeting Costs and Returns for Central Florida. The Economic & Market Research Department provides relevant information impacting the Florida citrus industry and the Florida citrus growers. The Department responds to informational needs expressed by the Florida Citrus Commission, trade organizations, individual industry firms, and by staff members of the Florida Department of Citrus. July Budgeting Costs and Returns: Central Florida Citrus Production, June Florida Farm Prices July Two Related Methods for Estimating the Value of Florida Citrus Fruit as it Develops July Budgeting Costs and Returns: Indian River Citrus Production, June Estimated Costs of Packing and Sell-. Budgeting Costs and Returns for Indian River Citrus Production, Economic Information Report EI Department of Food and Resource Economics Department, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL (December). Muraro, R.P., F.M. Roka, and R.E. Rouse. Budgeting Costs and Returns for Southwest Florida Citrus Production,

The Florida Department of Citrus’s finance and budget operations are within the limitations of legislative allocations for the current fiscal year. FDOC’s budgetary and financial material, as well as additional information, can be located within the resources below. BUDGETING COSTS AND RETURNS FOR SOUTHWEST FLORIDA CITRUS PRODUCTION, Ronald P. Muraro and Edgar D. Holcomb, Jr. INTRODUCTION Southwest Florida has become a major citrus production area. Over , acres of citrus are located in this region. Continued expansion of citrus acreage is expected. Citrus production costs and returns in Florida, season with comparisons. By Donald Lloyd Brooks. Abstract (Funding) Florida Historical Agriculture and Rural Lif Topics: Agriculture (LCSH), Farm life (LCSH), Farming (LCSH), University of Florida. (LCSH), . First, the estimated care costs of a reset are needed. It was assumed that additional care2 costs are incurred for the first 4 years of a reset's life and that an average trees per acre are lost.