New York State Integrated Pest Management Program
Our research, demonstrations, education, and outreach are part of a comprehensive plan to make IPM the safe, effective pest management solution for all of us who live or work in New York. Focusing on both agricultural and community IPM offers us the opportunity to help strengthen the connection between you and the people who produce your food, and to draw attention to the fact that the need for pest management is universal, as are its risks. We work with Cornell University faculty and programs, Cornell Cooperative Extension, growers, school staff and teachers, pest control operators, businesses, nonprofits, and state, local, and tribal governments.
These eCommons collections provide a living archive of NYS IPM Program materials, dynamically linked to and searchable/browsable from our website here: http://www.nysipm.cornell.edu. Additional information about the program is also available there.
These materials are maintained by the New York State IPM Program, part of Cornell Cooperative Extension. All material is protected by Section 107 of the 1976 copyright law. Copyright is held by Cornell University and the New York State IPM Program
Collections in this community
(New York State IPM Program, 2000)1. Determine the identity and distribution of genera of plant parasitic nematodes across a New York State putting green. 2. Track the level and distribution of plant parasitic nematode populations through the growing season.
Evaluation and Utilization of Allelopathic Festuca rubra Turfgrass Cultivars and Selected Groundcovers for Alternative Weed Management Strategies in the Landscape (New York State IPM Program, 2000)The development of alternative weed management strategies in landscape and turf settings involves the use and implementation of novel bio-control practices which can provide efficaceous control over the course of the growing ...
(New York State IPM Program, 2000)One alternative method for management of insect pests is biological control. A variety of biological control agents can be used for insect control; these include pest-specific parasitoids, generalist predators, and pathogens ...
(New York State IPM Program, 2000)A new vegetable disease web site for the identification of diseases of vegetables was launched in 2000, and entitled Vegetable MD Online. The site can be accessed at the following address: http://ppathw3.cals.cornell.edu ...
(New York State IPM Program, 2000)This study compared the effect of turfgrass pest management tactics, available to homeowners, on beneficial and nontarget soil fauna. Management products tested included insecticides Merit, Dylox, and Sulfur, an insect ...