Dr. Shortell’s knowledge in plant genetics and stress physiology with specialty crops allows StollerUSA to better serve a growing market for our products in California.
Houston, Texas (PRWEB) September 10, 2013
StollerUSA announces the addition of Dr. Robert Shortell as the California regulatory compliance manager. Dr. Shortell will coordinate with the StollerUSA technical and sales staff offering support with regulatory and educational training on new and existing technology.
“Dr. Shortell’s knowledge in plant genetics and stress physiology with specialty crops allows StollerUSA to better serve a growing market for our products in California,” explains Dr. Richard Woodward, senior product development manager. “Rob will be a vital asset in helping StollerUSA and our customers manage labeling and registration issues for proven technologies.”
Shortell had been employed at California Polytechnic State University and taught a variety of crop protection and regulatory classes. He received his doctorate degree in plant breeding and genetics from Rutgers University.
“StollerUSA has an exciting product line and combined with growing needs in the California market make this new opportunity an excellent fit,” shares Dr. Shortell. “I look forward to helping StollerUSA grow and bringing agriculture to a new standard of excellence as we increase crop yield and performance on the west coast.”
Headquartered in Houston, Texas for over 47 years, StollerUSA is dedicated to helping producers enhance yields by maximizing genetic expression. Only Stoller products contain Stoller’s proprietary technology that is proven to ensure optimum plant growth by maintaining appropriate hormone balance and activity. In combination with proper nutrition and good farming practices, the result is enhanced marketable yield, significant return-on-investment and improved stress tolerance. Validated by universities nationwide, Stoller’s unique formulations outperform traditional products and result in healthier, more productive crops that are better able to achieve their full genetic potential.