Narrow-leafed lupins have beeb produced on sandy acid soils throughout the wheatbelt for more than two decades. However, the wheatbelt contains large areas ofsoilsnot suited to narrow-leafed lupins. For several years reasearchers have been examining alternatives to narrow-leafed lupins for these soils.
Kadambot Siddique, Stephen Loss and Ian Prichard look at production of these new grain legumes, known as pulses.
Siddique, Kadambot; Loss, Stephen; and Pritchard, Ian
"Pulses : profitable new crops for the wheatbelt,"
Journal of the Department of Agriculture, Western Australia, Series 4: Vol. 36
, Article 3.
Available at: http://researchlibrary.agric.wa.gov.au/journal_agriculture4/vol36/iss4/3