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, 2019)Brown rot occurs on all stone fruit worldwide and afflicts blossoms, twigs, and fruit, both pre- and post-harvest. Several closely-related fungal species, collectively known as Monilinia spp. cause the disease. In stone ...
(New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2018)The Network for Environment and Weather Applications (NEWA) is an online decision aid system providing growers with results from IPM risk assessment models based on local weather and forecast data. An online survey of NEWA ...
(New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2018)The Director's message, highlights of the year's projects and campaigns, in calendar format.
(New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2018)The spotted lanternfly, also known as Chinese blistering cicada, is a planthopper native to China and Southeastern Asia. Discovered in Pennsylvania in 2014, the spotted lanternfly presents a threat to both woody and non-woody ...
(New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2018)Hay cuatro plagas principales de maíz dulce que regularmente ocurren en Nueva York. Son European corn borer (Ostrinia nubilalis) tanto la raza E como la Z, fall armyworm (Spodoptera frugiperda) corn earworm (Helicoverpa ...