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Company Information:

Company Name: Tissue-Grown Corporation
City: Woodland
State: CA
Zip+4: 95695
Woman-Owned: Yes
Minority-Owned: No
HUBZone-Owned: No
Website URL: N/A
Phone: (530) 661-6898

Award Totals:

Program/Phase Award Amount ($) Number of Awards
SBIR Phase I $234,392.00 5
SBIR Phase II $454,883.00 2

Award List:

LARGE SCALE MICROPROPAGATION AND FIELD TRANSFER SYSTEMS FOR HARDWOOD TREE SPECIES

Award Year / Program / Phase: 1987 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Dr carolyn j sluis
Award Amount: $49,950.00
Abstract:
This proposal addresses development of improved mass propagation and field transfer techniques for hardwood forestry species, using eucalyptus as a model genus. the proposed research builds on recent breakthroughs in field transfer technology, most notably, in the areas of lignification in vitro,… More

CONTROLLED RELEASE FERTILIZERS FOR MICROPROPAGATION OF PLANTS IN TISSUE CULTURE

Award Year / Program / Phase: 1988 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: NSF
Principal Investigator: Rodney kahn
Award Amount: $46,000.00
Abstract:
The proposed research evaluates the biological responses of plant tissue cultures to in vitro applications of controlled-release fertilizers. for the purposes of phase i, a custom-made microprill, modified from a commercial product: 'osmocote 17-6-12, 3-4 month release' willbe used. this is… More

SBIR PHASE I: Mass Production of Periclinal Chimeric Potatoes Containing New Multigenic Traits for Pest Resistance

Award Year / Program / Phase: 1996 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: NSF
Principal Investigator: Horia Groza
Award Amount: $68,442.00

SBIR PHASE I: Mass Production of Periclinal Chimeric Potatoes Containing New Multigenic Traits for Pest Resistance

Award Year / Program / Phase: 1997 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: NSF
Principal Investigator: Horia Groza
Award Amount: $299,883.00

N/A

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2000 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Carolyn J. Sluis
Award Amount: $70,000.00

Cost Effective Micropropagation Systems for Delivery of Elite Genetic Plants to the Field for Agricultural Production

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2001 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Carolyn J. Sluis
Award Amount: $0.00
Abstract:
The Phase I effort demonstrated that vegetative propagation can be a cost-effective replacement for seed in the production of transplants for seedless watermelon. Mass propagation techniques may now be economically applied to other field-transplanted horticultural crops and the potential benefits… More

Cost Effective Micropropagation Systems for Delivery of Elite Genetic Plants to the Field for Agricultural Production

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2001 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Carolyn J. Sluis
Award Amount: $155,000.00
Abstract:
The Phase I effort demonstrated that vegetative propagation can be a cost-effective replacement for seed in the production of transplants for seedless watermelon. Mass propagation techniques may now be economically applied to other field-transplanted horticultural crops and the potential benefits… More