Now showing items 200-219 of 466

    • European Crane Fly 

      Peck, Daniel (New York State IPM Program, 2006)
      Two species of European crane flies were detected in New York State in 2004, the first report of these exotic species in the eastern United States. While there are many similarities between the two species, certain differences ...
    • European Grape Berry Moth 

      Carroll, Juliet; Mattoon, Nicole (New York State IPM Program, 2018)
      European grape berry moth is native to Europe and Central Asia. It primarily feeds on grapes (Vitis vinifera) but has also been found in honeysuckle and currant berries. While European grape berry moth has yet to be ...
    • European Grapevine Moth 

      Carroll, Juliet; Marks, Michelle (New York State IPM Program, 2018)
      The European grapevine moth is a small moth native to southern Italy. This grapevine moth has spread throughout Europe, parts of Africa and the Middle East, and has recently established in Chile. The primary and favored ...
    • 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 ...
    • 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 ...
    • Evict and Exile Mice from your Home 

      Sharpe, Kathleen; Shulz, Jill; Koplinka-Loehr, Carrie (New York State IPM Program, 2000)
      A brochure describing how to prevent mice and rats from entering and living in homes and other buildings.
    • 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 ...
    • Fall Season Pest Management Opportunities 

      Waldron, J. Keith (New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 1995)
      Advice about field crop records that may help enhance crop performance and pay dividends next season.
    • False Codling Moth 

      Carroll, Juliet; Marks, Michelle (New York State IPM Program, 2018)
      Increased global trade facilitates the movement of invasive pests like the false codling moth. Native to sub-Saharan Africa, false codling moth can be transported to the U.S. via cargo and passenger luggage—the transport ...
    • Fanleaf degeneration/decline disease of grapevines 

      Oliver, Jonathan E.; Fuchs, Marc F. (New York State IPM Program, 2011)
      Fanleaf degeneration/decline disease is one of the most severe viral disease complexes of grapevine worldwide. It is also one of the oldest known viral diseases of Vitis vinifera with descriptions of symptoms being reported ...
    • Fear as a Biological Control? How Scaring Farm and Garden Pests Could Lessen Plant Damage 

      Aflitto, Nicholas; Thaler, Jennifer (New York State IPM Program, 2016)
      For many of us the threats of predators — lions and bears, say — are long gone. Yet most animals face these pressures on a daily basis. The common pests in your garden or farm are no exception. Simply the threat of predation ...
    • Fir Broom Rust 

      Eshenaur, Brian; Lamb, Elizabeth (New York State IPM Program, 2013)
      Over the past few years fir broom rust has become a problem for some Christmas tree growers in Upstate New York. As the acreages of Fraser and other firs increase we are likely to see more of this disease. In the worst ...
    • Fire Blight 

      Wallis, Anna; Carroll, Juliet; Cox, Kerik (New York State IPM Program, 2020)
      Fire blight, caused by the bacterium Erwinia amylovora, is one of the most destructive diseases in apple and pear production. Fire blight can infect other members of the rose family including quince, juneberry, hawthorne, ...
    • Flea Beetle Pests of Vegetables 

      Hoffmann, Michael; Hoebeke, Richard; Dillard, Helene R. (New York State IPM Program, 1999)
      Flea beetles are common pests and frequently do serious damage to vegetable crops. Excessive feeding damage by flea beetles can stress and kill young plants. On maturing crops, feeding may scar leaves or fruit, resulting ...
    • Flightless Leaping Ectoparasitic Arthropods = FLEAs 

      Alpert, Gary; Frye, Matthew (New York State IPM Program, 2015)
      Adult fleas are biting insects that feed on warm-blooded animals. Worldwide, approximately 2,500 species of fleas have been identified, seven of which can affect human health. The cat flea is the most commonly observed ...
    • Forest Pest Handbook 

      Lamb, Elizabeth; Lerner, Jennifer Stengle (New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2018)
      Basic information on disease and insect pests of forest trees.
    • Found a Cockroach? (Saw a GAZILLION?) 

      Sharpe, Kathleen; Shulz, Jill; Koplinka-Loehr, Carrie (New York State IPM Program, 2000)
      A brochure describing how to identify types of cockroaches and how to prevent them from entering and living in homes and other buildings.
    • Fruit Rots of Squash and Pumpkins 

      Zitter, Thomas A. (New York State IPM Program, 1992)
      Squash and pumpkins are commonly grown in the Northeast by home gardeners as well as by commercial farmers for fresh market sales, for freezing and canning, or for Halloween and decorative purposes. Squash can be eaten ...
    • Fusarium Diseases of Cucurbits 

      Zitter, Thomas A. (New York State IPM Program, 1998)
      The fungal genus Fusarium causes several diseases on plants known as cucurbits, which belong to the family Cucurbitaceae. Some species of Fusaria are responsible for vascular wilts, such as the crop-specific disease Fusarium ...
    • 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 ...