Search Results

You are looking at 41 - 50 of 2,108 items for :

  • disease management x
  • All content x
Clear All
Full access

Mary H. Meyer, Rhoda Burrows, Karen Jeannette, Celeste Welty, and Aaron R. Boyson

a need for more training in disease and insect management. Implications for extension educators appear to be offering more classes, especially timely updates, followed by fact sheets and face-to-face classes in pest management for MGs. Literature

Full access

Craig M. Hardner, Marisa Wall, and Alyssa Cho

, pollination biology, pest and disease biology, orchard management, genetics and breeding, developing production areas, and product development. Seven of the presentations are published in this special section ( Alam et al., 2019 ; Hardner et al., 2019

Free access

Lori Hoagland, John Navazio, Jared Zystro, Ian Kaplan, Jose Gomez Vargas, and Kevin Gibson

screening trial conducted under organic management at three locations in Europe, Horneburg and Becker (2008) found that out of 3500 accessions, >71% of the most successful entries came from colleagues within the organic horticulture industry. Breeders

Free access

Mathews L. Paret, Aaron J. Palmateer, and Gary W. Knox

rose production that further contributes to disease incidence and spread. There is currently no available information on best management practices for bacterial leaf spot on roses. Copper bactericides may provide control as in the case of other

Free access

David G. Hall, Tim R. Gottwald, Ed Stover, and G. Andrew C. Beattie

and citrus huanglongbing, two exotic bacterial diseases threatening the citrus industries of the Western Hemisphere Outlooks on Pest Management 18 274 279 Gottwald, T.R. 2010 Current epidemiological understanding of citrus huanglongbing Annu. Rev

Open access

José Luis Chaves-Gómez, Alba Marina Cotes-Prado, Sandra Gómez-Caro, and Hermann Restrepo-Díaz

( Lazarovits, 2001 ). Their use also has effects on the management of soilborne diseases ( Bailey and Lazarovits, 2003 ; Bonanomi et al., 2007 , 2010 ). One of the most commonly used amendments is burned rice husk, which has been applied for the management of

Open access

Jennifer L. Parke, Neelam R. Redekar, Joyce L. Eberhart, and Fumiaki Funahashi

containers, and untreated irrigation water. Once the source(s) of contamination is known, nursery growers can eliminate or reduce the risk of disease by implementing a management strategy that targets the contamination source ( Junker et al., 2016 ; Parke

Full access

Stephanie E. Burnett and Lois Berg Stack

(please specify) Growers were then asked to numerically rank the challenges they selected, with one representing the most difficult challenge. For purposes of analysis, responses for insect and disease management were combined, as were responses for

Open access

Amanda Skidmore, Neil Wilson, Mark Williams, and Ric Bessin

). Historically, pest management has been challenging in these crops. Arthropods cause damage by feeding and vectoring many cucurbit diseases ( Cranshaw, 2004 ; Zitter et al., 1996 ). The two most important disease vectors in cucurbit systems in Kentucky are

Free access

Michelle L. Paynter, Joanne De Faveri, and Mark E. Herrington

fumigant methyl bromide as their major management strategies for soilborne pathogens, including Fof . Outbreaks of fusarium wilt were relatively uncommon under a regime of methyl bromide fumigation so that neither the disease nor resistance breeding was