Now showing items 1-20 of 1419

    • Pink Eye (or Brown Eye) 

      Schultz, Otto; Crispin, Monika (New York State IPM Program, 1978)
      Pink eye is characterized by pink to brown blotches on the skin, usually around the eyes at the apical (bud) end of tubers. When the disease is severe, a shallow, reddish brown rot occurs beneath the discolored areas. Pink ...
    • Pear Psylla 

      Leeper, John; Tette, James (New York State IPM Program, 1978)
      The pear psylla is the primary pear pest in North America. It was accidentally introduced into Connecticut in about 1832 and remained an Eastern pest until it was found in the Spokane Valley of Washington State in 1939. ...
    • Blossom End Rot of Tomato 

      Sherf, Arden; Woods, Thomas (New York State IPM Program, 1979)
      Blossom end rot is a troublesome disease, familiar to most gardeners who have grown tomatoes. The disease is often prevalent in commercial as well as home garden tomatoes, and severe losses may occur if preventive control ...
    • The Sugar-Beet Cyst Nematode, an Important Pest of Red Beets and Cabbage 

      Mai, William; Abawi, George (New York State IPM Program, 1979)
      The sugar-beet cyst nematode, Heterodera schachtii, was first discovered on red beets in Syracuse in 1961 and near Lyons, New York, in 1970. This nematode is now known to be distributed throughout the red beet- and ...
    • Fusarium Yellows of Cabbage and Related Crops 

      Sherf, Arden (New York State IPM Program, 1979)
      Yellows or fusarium wilt of cabbage has been known in New York since 1899 when it was found first in the Hudson Valley. It now occurs in all states where cabbage is grown in warm seasons. Yellows is no problem in the ...
    • Spotted Tentiform Leafminer 

      Weirs, R.W.; Ophardt, D. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      Spotted lentiform leafminer (STLM) was first used to name P. blancardella but has been ascribed to and describes the injury to apple leaves caused by all five species. P. blancardella, of European origin, and the two native ...
    • Plum Curculio 

      Lienk, S.E. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The plum curculio (PC), a native of North America, is a major pest of pome and stone fruits in the United States and Canada east of the 1 DOth meridian. The PC has a single generation in most areas but may have a partial ...
    • Green Fruitworm 

      Reissig, W.H. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The larvae of several Lepidoptera are collectively called green fruitworms because of their general appearance and tendency to damage apple and pear fruit. One species, Orthosia hibisci, which will be referred to as the ...
    • Peachtree Borer 

      Lienk, S.E. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The peachtree borer (PTB), a native insect, is a major pest of stone fruits in the United States and Canada. Prior to the introduction of the peach, it lived on native wild cherries and plums. The majority of PTB have a ...
    • Rosy Apple Aphid 

      Weires, R.; Leeper, J. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The rosy apple aphid (RAA) can be found throughout the apple growing regions of North America. In the spring, the aphids feed on apple leaves and fruits, and in the summer move to alternate hosts, such as narrow-leaved ...
    • Obliquebanded Leafroller 

      Reissig, W.H. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The obliquebanded leafroller (OBLR) is native to and widely distributed throughout temperate North America. Larvae feed on a wide range of plants; members of the rose family are their preferred hosts. OBLR outbreaks have ...
    • White Apple Leafhopper 

      Leeper, John R. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The white apple leafhopper (WALH) is native to and widely distributed throughout the apple growing regions of North America. The WALH has 2 generations a year and overwinters in the egg stage.
    • European Red Mite 

      Lienk, S.E. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The European red mite (ERM) is a European species introduced to North America in the early 1900’s. It rapidly extended its range, and is now established in most deciduous fruit growing areas. It is the most important mite ...
    • San Jose Scale 

      Mague, D. (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The San Jose scale (SJS) is a pest of tree fruit. Trees attacked include apple, peach, and pear. Originating in the Orient, it was introduced into California’s San Jose Valley on infested plant stock in 1870. The SJS has ...
    • Verticillium Wilt of Tomato 

      Sherf, Arden (New York State IPM Program, 1980)
      The soilborne fungus Verlicillium albo-alrum is present in most cool soils of the Northeast and can attack over 200 plant species, especially tomatoes, potatoes, eggplant, strawberries, and black raspberries. Other susceptible ...
    • Cedar Apple Rust 

      Pearson, R.C.; Aldwinckle, H.S.; Seem, R.C. (New York State IPM Program, 1981)
      Cedar apple rust (CAR) is an important fungal disease of apple in North America east of the Rocky Mountains. It can defoliate trees and blemish fruit making them unmarketable. The CAR fungus requires two hosts, apple and ...
    • Imported Cabbageworm 

      Shelton, Anthony M.; Andaloro, J.T. (New York State IPM Program, 1981)
      The imported cabbageworm, a native of Europe, has become a major perennial pest throughout the United States and Canada since its discovery in North America in 1860. The cabbageworm attacks cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, ...
    • Cabbage Looper 

      Andaloro, J.T.; Shelton, Anthony M. (New York State IPM Program, 1981)
      The cabbage looper is native to the United States and feeds on many cultivated vegetables, including all members of the cabbage family. This pest survives the winter only in the Gulf States. The adults migrate northward ...
    • Eutypa Dieback 

      Pearson, R.C.; Burr, T.J. (New York State IPM Program, 1981)
      Eutypa dieback of grapevines, formerly called “dead arm,” was for many years thought to be caused by the fungus Phomopsis viticola. Recently, however, another fungus, Eutypa armeniacae (imperfect stage: Cytosporina), was ...
    • Fall Armyworm 

      Muka, A. A. (New York State IPM Program, 1983)
      The fall armyworm is a resident of the southern United States, the tropics of Central, and South America, and some of the islands of the West Indies. It survives the winter only in the warm Gulf Coast areas of the southern ...