Minns Garden in the snow. (Lindsay France, University Photo)

<span style="background-color: rgba(0, 0, 0, 0.5);padding: 2px 5px;">Minns Garden in the snow. (Lindsay France, University Photo)</span>

Titan Arum flowers at Kenneth Post Lab greenhouses. (Kevin Ferguson photo)

Titan arum flowers at Kenneth Post Lab greenhouses. (Kevin Ferguson photo)

Plant Biology grad student Kyle Martin pollinates Titan Arum

Plant Biology grad student Kyle Martin pollinates Titan Arum

Flower bulb research intern Rose de Wit collects data at Kenneth Post Lab greenhouses.

Flower bulb research at Kenneth Post Lab greenhouses.

Who we are

As the only horticulture program in the Ivy League, our faculty, staff and students work to shape the food systems and landscapes of today and tomorrow.

If you've ever been shaded by trees on a city street, enjoyed an apple in winter, visited a farmer's market or watched a sporting event on natural grass, then it is likely you have been touched by our work.

Our faculty includes more than 40 scientists working across New York to make discoveries and share knowledge about fruits, vegetables and landscape plants. They are called on by farmers, golf course managers, urban foresters, government officials and many others to solve problems around the globe.

News

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Brown named associate dean

Susan Brown
Published: 
Dec 9, 2014
Susan Brown, currently Associate Director of the New York State Agricultural Experiment Station in Geneva and Herman M. Cohn Professor of Agriculture and Life Sciences, will become an associate dean in CALS and the Goichman Family Director of NYSAES on January 2, 2015. Read more

Titan Arum blooms again

titan arum
The Titan Arum (Amorphophallus titanum) produces the largest unbranched inflorescences (flower structures) in the Plant Kingdom.  One of Cornell's specimens dubbed 'Wee Stinky' – part of the Plant Biology Section’s Liberty Hyde Bailey Hortorium collection – flowered for the second time November 19. Learn more about this very special plant at the Titan Arum blog.