The Department of Horticulture is in the College of Agricultural, Human, and Natural Resource Sciences (CAHNRS). The department has fully integrated programs in teaching, research, and extension. The WSU Horticulture program is among the top ten programs in the U.S., and WSU plant science researchers are among the most productive in the nation.
Our Degree Programs
- Integrated Plant Sciences (IPS)
- Agricultural and Food Systems (AFS)
Graduate (MS, PhD)
ASSISTANTSHIPS AVAILABLE FOR FALL 2015
- Horticulture (MS, PhD)
- MS in Agriculture – This web-based degree gives students the opportunity to further their education while they continue employment anywhere in the world!
Our administrative office is located on the main campus in Pullman. Faculty are located in Pullman, Tri-Cities, and at Research and Extension Centers in Wenatchee, Prosser, Puyallup, and Mount Vernon.
News & Events
HORT/AFS 350 – Food Systems of Western Washington (3-Credit Online Course; Prerequisite: CROP SCI/HORT 102; ECONS 101; SOIL SCI 201.) The class will provide students with an understanding of the regional food system that characterizes western Washington. We’ll take a farm-to-table approach in our structure. More specifically, we’ll focus on elements pertaining to: 1) the […]
We are pleased to announce the following graduate degrees awarded in Spring 2015: Jesse Wimer, MS – Grafting Watermelon to Manage Verticillium Wilt in Washington State. Advisor: Carol Miles R. Rhett Spear, PhD – SUPERIOR FRESH MARKET POTATOES REVEALED THROUGH PRODUCTION ECONOMICS AND CONSUMER PREFERENCE, AND MAXIMIZING CREAMER-SIZED POTATOES BY ALTERING THE SPATIAL ARRANGEMENT OF SEED […]
American Society for Horticultural Science Collegiate Scholars Awards go to Nick Vincent, Fruit and Vegetable Management; Graham Ellis and Cody Dean, Ag Biotechnology; Roxann Austin, Pirom Phadoemchit, and Molly Warren, Viticulture & Enology; Julius Bush and Karissa Wood, Landscape Nursery and Greenhouse Management. Jonathan Abarca, Fruit and Vegetable Management, was chosen as the ASHS Outstanding […]
PULLMAN, Wash. – Researchers know that adding natural buffers to the farm landscape can stop soil from vanishing. Now a scientist at Washington State University has found that more buffers are better, both for pleasing the eye and slowing erosion. More info >>
Kathryn House (MS Hort, 2006) and her husband are preparing to open Sequence Winery in Caldwell, Idaho.
Congratulations to scientists in Horticulture who were awarded grants.