Now showing items 226-245 of 466

    • Grape Berry Moth 

      Riedl, H.; Taschenberg, E. F. (New York State IPM Program, 1985)
      The grape berry moth, a major pest of cultivated grapes, is native to eastern North America where it originally occurred on wild grapes. Its present range of distribution is the territory east of the Rocky Mountains, ...
    • Grape Cane Borer 

      Hesler, Stephen; Loeb, Gregory M.; Martinson, Timothy (New York State IPM Program, 2007)
      The grape cane borer is a wood feeding beetle in the Bostrichidae family that is widely distributed across eastern North America and in Europe. Also known as the apple twig borer, adult beetles tunnel into live grape canes ...
    • Grape Cane Gallmaker 

      Riedl, H.; Taschenberg, E. F. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      The grape cane gall maker is one of two Ampeloglypter species which can damage new shoot growth in the spring. This small snout beetle is apparently present throughout eastern and midwestern North America and has caused ...
    • Grape Cane Girdler 

      Riedl, H.; Taschenberg, E. F. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      The grape cane girdler is one of two Ampeloglypter species which can attack new shoot growth in the spring. It has been reported from throughout the midwestern and eastern United States. Originally this species was described ...
    • Grape Flea Beetle 

      Taschenberg, E. F.; Riedl, H. (New York State IPM Program, 1985)
      The grape flea beetle, also known as the steely beetle, is a native insect and occurs in about all states east of the Rocky Mountains and in Canada. It has been found in all grape-growing areas of New York State. At the ...
    • Grape Leafhopper 

      Van Kirk, J.; Riedl, H.; Taschenberg, E. F. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Three leafhopper species can be found feeding on grapes in the Northeast: Erythroneura comes (Say), commonly known as the grape leafhopper (GLH), E. tricincta Fitch, the threebanded leafhopper, and Empoasca fabae (Harris), ...
    • Grape Leafroll Disease 

      Cieniewicz, Elizabeth; Fuchs, Marc (New York State IPM Program, 2007)
      Leafroll is one of the most important virus diseases of grapevine. It occurs in every major grape-growing region of the world. Grapevine leafroll disease can affect all native and Vitis vinifera cultivars, hybrids, and ...
    • Grape Rootworm 

      Dennehy, T.J.; Clark, L.G. (New York State IPM Program, 1986)
      The grape rootworm (abbreviated GR) is a native species of leaf beetle that occurs from the Atlantic Seaboard states to North Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, and Texas. The wild hosts of this pest are grapes (Vitis spp.), Virginia ...
    • Grape Tumid Gallmaker 

      Clark, L.G.; Dennehy, T.J. (New York State IPM Program, 1989)
      Grape tumid galls, also called grape tomato galls, are caused by larvae of a small fly known as the grape tumid gallmaker (GTG). This pest is native to the northeastern United States and southeastern Canada. It infests ...
    • Grapevine Powdery Mildew 

      Unknown author (New York State IPM Program, 2022)
      Powdery mildew (PM) is perhaps the most important fungal disease of grapevines worldwide. This disease is native to eastern North America, but gained notoriety when it was introduced into European vineyards in 1845, causing ...
    • Grapevine Red Blotch Disease 

      Cieniewicz, Elizabeth; Fuchs, Marc (New York State IPM Program, 2014)
      Grapevine red blotch disease (GRBD) is a recently recognized viral disease. It was first described on Vitis vinifera cv. Cabernet Sauvignon at the University of California Oakville Research Field Station in 2008, but the ...
    • Gray Garden Slug 

      Goh, K. S.; Gibson, R. L.; Specker, D. R. (New York State IPM Program, 1988)
      The gray garden slug was introduced from Europe during the 1800s. It has become a common pest of vegetables, field crops, and ornamentals throughout the United States and Canada. It is a close relative of the marsh slug, ...
    • 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 ...
    • Green Peach Aphid 

      Tingey, W.M.; Andaloro, J.T. (New York State IPM Program, 1983)
      The green peach aphid (GPA) is distributed worldwide and has a host range of over 400 species of plants. In the United States, green peach aphid is a serious pest of vegetables and potatoes. Economic damage results from ...
    • Grubs in Your Lawn? a guide for lawn care professionals and homeowners 

      Grant, Jennifer; Lamboy, Jana; Koplinka-Loehr, Carrie; Haining, Margaret (New York State IPM Program, 2013)
      How to use IPM methods to manage white grubs in lawns.
    • Guide to Pest Management in New York State Food Handling Establishments 

      Frye, Matthew (New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2021)
      Food Safety Inspectors protect public health by identifying and mitigating risks to the food supply. The most common “Critical Deficiency” noted during inspections in New York State is activity from insects, rodents, birds ...
    • Guidelines for Prevention and Management of Bed Bugs in Shelters and Group Living Facilities 

      Gangloff-Kaufmann, Jody; Pichler, C. (New York State IPM Program, 2008)
      This publication covers bed bug prevention, management and control, education and awareness, and is specifically geared toward public agencies and private or public housing administrators and their facilities management teams.
    • Gummy Stem Blight of Cucurbits 

      Zitter, Thomas A. (New York State IPM Program, 1992)
      Gummy stem blight, caused by the fungus Didymella bryoniae as the sexual stage (perithecia giving rise to ascospores) and Phoma cucurbitacearum as the asexual stage (pycnidia producing conidia), is a common disease of all ...
    • Head Lice – Frequently Asked Questions 

      Gangloff-Kaufmann, Jody; Lampman, Joellen (New York State IPM Program, 2015)
      Frequently Asked Questions about Head Lice
    • House Centipedes: Lots of Legs, but not a Hundred 

      Alpert, Gary; Frye, Matthew (New York State IPM Program, 2015)
      House centipedes are predatory arthropods that can be found both indoors and outdoors. They prefer damp places, including basements, bathrooms and even pots of over-watered plants, where they feed on insects and spiders. ...