Now showing items 437-456 of 463

    • Variegated Golden Tortrix 

      Carroll, Juliet; Mattoon, Nicole (New York State IPM Program, 2018)
      Variegated golden tortrix is a leafroller native to Europe and Asia. Also known as apple leafroller or brown oak tortrix, variegated golden tortrix is able to feed on the buds, foliage, flowers, and fruit of many plants. ...
    • Velvet Longhorned Beetle 

      Carroll, Juliet; Parker, Ryan (New York State Integrated Pest Management Program, 2020)
      Life history and biology of the Velvet Longhorned Beetle, an invasive species.
    • Verticillium Wilt of Alfalfa 

      Bergstrom, Gary (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Verticillium wilt is a serious disease of alfalfa with the potential to reduce yields as soon as the second harvest year and to limit productive stand life to 3 years or less. Verticillium wilt (VW) , a fungus-incited ...
    • 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 ...
    • Virus and Viroid Diseases of Potato 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Gallenberg, D.J. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Potatoes are a vegetatively propagated crop, and many disease organisms including several viruses and a viroid are disseminated in tubers. The important role that tubers play in virus spread is recognized by the strict ...
    • Virus Diseases and Disorders of Tomato 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Tomato is one of the most widely grown vegetable crops, its planting area ranging from small backyard plots, to much larger field acreages, to more specialized greenhouse trellis operations. Virus diseases, in general, are ...
    • Virus Diseases of Crucifers 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Many vegetables in the family Cruciferia are grown in New York, including cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, Chinese cabbage, mustard greens, turnip, and radish. Although at least six viruses are known to ...
    • Virus Diseases of Cucurbits 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Viruses are the most common causes of diseases affecting cucurbits in New York. These diseases result in losses through reduction in growth and yield and are responsible for distortion and mottling of fruit , making the ...
    • Virus Diseases of Leafy Vegetables and Celery 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Lettuce, endive (escarole), spinach, and celery are members of different plant families, but share many of the same viral problems. In New York most of these crops are produced on organic soils, but they may also be grown ...
    • Virus Diseases of Peas 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Peas are susceptible to a large number of aphid-transmitted viruses, which can produce diseases individually or in combination. Many common names have been used to describe these diseases, and to avoid confusion they will ...
    • Virus Diseases of Peppers 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      The acreage and value of the New York pepper crop are relatively minor, but peppers are still an important commodity in commercial mixed vegetable and roadside market operations. Virus diseases annually reduce yield and ...
    • Virus Diseases of Snap and Dry Beans 

      Zitter, Thomas A.; Provvidenti, R. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Virus diseases can commonly occur on both snap and dry bean crops in New York State and can result in reduced yields and inferior quality of the product. Because dry beans have a longer vegetative cycle, viruses, in general, ...
    • Virus Diseases of Sweet Corn 

      Zitter, Thomas A. (New York State IPM Program, 1984)
      Only two virus diseases are currently recognized as infecting sweet corn in New York. They are maize dwarf mosaic virus (MDMV) and maize white line mosaic virus (MWLMY). MDMV has been present in the state since the late ...
    • Visual Assessment of Root-Knot Nematode Soil Infestation Levels Using a Lettuce Bioassay 

      Abawi, George S. (New York State IPM Program, 2015)
      The northern root-knot nematode (NRKN) is a major pathogen of vegetables grown in New York. Crop growth in heavily infested fields is often patchy and uneven. Carrots become forked, stubby, hairy, and develop galls on the ...
    • Weed Suppressive Ground Covers Brochure 

      Eshenaur, Brian; Senesac, Andy; Tsontakis-Bradley, Irene; Weston, Leslie (New York State IPM Program, 2007)
      What’s in a name? A groundcover is a perennial plant used en masse for its visual wallop and to crowd out weeds. Many are gorgeous perennials that gardeners have used in flower borders for years. Now we’re finding that ...
    • Weed Suppressive Ground Covers Fact Sheet 

      Eshenaur, Brian; Senesac, Andy; Tsontakis-Bradley, Irene; Weston, Leslie (New York State IPM Program, 2007)
      What’s in a name? A groundcover is a perennial plant used en masse for its visual wallop and to crowd out weeds. Many are gorgeous perennials that gardeners have used in flower borders for years. Now we’re finding that ...
    • Weeds and Your Garden 

      New York State Integrated Pest Management Program (New York State IPM Program, 2001)
      IPM methods for managing garden weeds
    • Weeds and Your Lawn 

      Lamboy, Jana; Weston, Leslie; Rossi, Frank (New York State IPM Program, 2000)
      IPM methods for managing weeds in lawns
    • Weeds in Corn Management Guide 

      Wise, Ken; Waldron, Keith; Woodsen, Mary (New York State IPM Program, 2014)
      A brochure about managing weeds in corn using IPM methods
    • What is IPM? Basics for Teachers 

      Woodsen, Mary; Marvin, Debra (New York State IPM Program, 2013)
      Basic principles of IPM for teachers.