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Michael A. Schnelle and Sharon L. von Broembsen

A pilot IPM program has been implemented for the commercial greenhouse industry in Oklahoma. Key growers and cooperative extension agents have formed working IPM teams across the state. After administering a pretest to establish an educational baseline, IPM workshops have been presented to growers and agents. By use of these specialist-mediated workshops key growers have received sufficient training to implement a multi-phase IPM program. Establishment of proper cultural and management practices has occurred within the first six months of training. As a result, advanced growers are now implementing basic IPM practices and are anticipating the use of biological controls within this year. Due to the success of the pilot program, workshops will be offered statewide next year. Extension IPM bulletins are being written to facilitate the comprehensive effort. This pilot program should serve as a model and impetus for extension specialists and greenhouse grower organizations in other states to incorporate IPM strategies in their production and management practices.

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

teaching MGs ( Meyer and Hanchek, 1997 ). MGs are encouraged to use integrated pest management (IPM) in their own gardening practices and in their educational outreach work. IPM is “a long-standing, science-based, decision-making process that identifies and

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James C. Sellmer, Kathleen M. Kelley, Susan Barton, and David J. Suchanic

Journal Paper 425 of the Pennsylvania State Univ., Dept. of Horticulture. This research was funded in part by the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society (PHS), Philadelphia and the Penn State University, Dept. of Entomology, Integrated Pest

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Laura Pickett Pottorff and Karen L. Panter

Integrated pest management (IPM) is an approach to managing pests that uses appropriate physical, cultural, biological, and chemical tactics that are safe, profitable, and environmentally compatible ( Thomas and Rajotte, 2004 ). Currently

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

, 2012 ). Alternative control measures should be considered ( Lewis et al., 1997 ) to reduce reliance on insecticides. Growers have been encouraged to adopt various integrated pest management (IPM) techniques for cucurbit cropping systems. These

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Anthony LeBude, Amy Fulcher, Jean-Jacque Dubois, S. Kris Braman, Matthew Chappell, J.-H (J.C.) Chong, Jeffrey Derr, Nicole Gauthier, Frank Hale, William Klingeman, Gary Knox, Joseph Neal, and Alan Windham

instruction while in attendance at a workshop on horticultural management. Attendees completed the survey after attending the horticulture portion of the workshop ( n = 41). IPM = integrated pest management; EC = electrical conductivity. After each discipline

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William E. Klingeman, Gretchen V. Pettis, and S. Kristine Braman

In past surveys, lawn care and landscape maintenance professionals have reported their willingness to adopt Integrated Pest Management (IPM) strategies and use nonchemical pest management alternatives ( Braman et al., 1998a ; Garber and Bondari

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Neil S. Mattson, Elizabeth M. Lamb, Brian Eshenaur, and John Sanderson

). Table 1. Background of integrated pest management In-depth workshop participants. Respondents could choose more than one option. Table 2. Practice changes implemented by attendees of the integrated pest management (IPM) In-depth workshop who had

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Augusto Ramírez-Godoy, María del Pilar Vera-Hoyos, Natalia Jiménez-Beltrán, and Hermann Restrepo-Díaz

synthetic insecticides in integrated pest management (IPM) programs for ACP ( Khan et al., 2015 ; Santos et al., 2015 ; Weathersbee and McKenzie, 2005 ). Entomopathogenic fungi have shown promising results as eco-friendly biopesticides in the control of

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Matthew R. Chappell, Sarah A. White, Amy F. Fulcher, Anthony V. LeBude, Gary W. Knox, and Jean-Jacques B. Dubois

]. The membership footprint of the SNIPM Working Group, formed to provide coordinated science-based information on integrated pest management (IPM) for nursery crop production in the southeastern United States, includes Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, North