Last edited by Faejora
Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

1 edition of The plum curculio on peaches in North Carolina found in the catalog.

The plum curculio on peaches in North Carolina

its life history and control

by R. W. Leiby

  • 139 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Plum curculio,
  • Peach,
  • Diseases and pests

  • Edition Notes

    Signed on caption: R.W. Leiby and John B. Gill.

    SeriesThe bulletin of the North Carolina Department of Agriculture -- March, 1923., Bulletin of the North Carolina Department of Agriculture -- Mar. 1923.
    ContributionsGill, John B. (John Buchanan), author, North Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station
    The Physical Object
    Pagination23 pages :
    Number of Pages23
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL26658031M
    OCLC/WorldCa1006641427

      South Carolina peaches meet export standards looking for plum curculio, oriental fruit moth and several other pests of concern. What were able to prove was that the best .   Eight thousand nine hundred and seven samples later, the verdict is in: There’s no hint of plum pox in South Carolina. Reaching the conclusion wasn’t easy, but the search was essential. Plum pox is the most devastating viral disease of stone fruit in the world – and a potential disaster for South Carolina.

    Ecology and Management of Plum Curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) in Alabama Peaches by Clement Akotsen-Mensah A dissertation submitted to the Graduate Faculty of . The plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar, is a serious pest of peach, plum, cherry, and apple, causing deformed and prematurely falling fruit. In spring the adults leave their winter shelter in piles of .

    Plum curculio, a snout beetle, is an important pest on stone fruits like plums, cherries, and peaches. Plum curculio is one of the most serious pests of peach trees; they lay eggs within the fruit and both adults and larvae feed on the fruit, causing brown rot of the fruit. This is the collection page for materials relating to North Carolina, or the North Carolina Collection at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill governor of North Carolina: a history, political and otherwise, from scrap books and old manuscripts. The plum curculio on peaches in North Carolina .


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The plum curculio on peaches in North Carolina by R. W. Leiby Download PDF EPUB FB2

Plum curculio (Conotrachelus nenuphar; PC) are weevils (snout beetles) that are native to North America and occur from Canada to Florida and west to central Nebraska.

Historically, they were Author: Jim Walgenbach. The plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst), was first described in the genus Curculio. It has also been known as the peach curculio and the American plum weevil. Economic Impact: Plum curculio is a pest of apples, peaches, cherries, nectarines, plums, and blueberries.

Losses are caused by larvae feeding inside the fruit. Request PDF | Phenology of plum curculio in North Carolina tree fruits | The plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst), is a key pest of fruit trees in eastern North America. In North. Overview The plum curculio (PC) is among the most damaging insect pests of stone fruit including peach, plum, nectarine, plum, and cherry.

The primary injury is caused by the female PC during egg-laying. Later in the season, both males and females make round feeding punctures on the fruit. The plum curculio weevil is present in some areas, but it is unknown at what levels. This is a question that Penca and others are researching.

In the rest of the Southeast, plum curculio is considered one of the worst pests around. This pest causes issues because the adults chew on the fruit. We use cookies to offer you a better experience, personalize content, tailor advertising, provide social media features, and better understand the use of our services.

The plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar, is one of the most damaging insect pests of homegrown peaches and plums. The white, legless grubs are the “worms” so often encountered in fruit that has.

Plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar, is an injurious pest of apples, cherries, nectarines, peaches, and plums throughout the state. Adult beetles are ¼ inch long, dark brown with whitish patches, with. Based on my research on plum curculio back at Michigan State University, plum curculio is a difficult insect pest to control.

There is one active ingredient similar the Actara that is available to homeowners and is labeled for use in home situations- acetamiprid. Plum curculio. Plum Curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst) in Blueberry I.

Introduction: The plum curculio (PC) was described under the apple section, but injury and monitoring are somewhat different with blueberry. Biology: Usually thought of as apple, peach and plum.

The plum curculio on peaches in Arkansas (Bulletin / University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture, Agricultural Experiment Station) [Wylie, W. D] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The plum curculio on peaches Author: W. D Wylie. A: Plum curculio is a small “snout beetle” that attacks peaches and plums.

Adults overwinter in debris near a fruit tree and emerge in spring. The female lays her eggs in small wounds she carves in the. Plum Curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst) in Peach I. Introduction: The plum curculio (PC) was described under the apple section, but injury and monitoring are somewhat different with stone fruits.

Injury: Adults first feed on developing buds, flowers, shucks, and setting fruit. In North Carolina, plum curculio has traditionally been managed with broad spectrum insecticide applied shortly after bloom. Tree fruit growers have seen a resurgence of this pest in recent years; due in part to IPM practices of using mating disruption and narrow-spectrum insecticides, many of which are ineffective against plum curculio.

Plum curculio description, life history, damage, and control. This publication is intended to help you manage diseases and pests of peaches. In choosing a management program, you must weigh the extent of pesticide use against the amount of risk of crop damage you are willing to accept.

N.C. Cooperative Extension is based at North. Publication date: Feb. 23, v Background and Description  Plum curculio (Conotrachelus nenuphar; PC) are weevils (snout beetles) that are native to North America and occur from Canada to Florida and west to central ically, they were sporadic pests of apples in western North Carolina.

Native to North America, the plum curculio, Conotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst) (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), is a key pest of stone and pome fruits (e.g., apples, peaches, nectarines, and.

In the apple production region of western North Carolina, plum curculio has traditionally been managed with broad spectrum insecticides applied shortly after bloom. Tree fruit growers have seen a. Cherries and plums are susceptible to attack by many of the same insect pests previously mentioned for peaches, including scales, plum curculio and peachtree borer, and precautions should be take to control these insects.

The cherry fruit fly and black cherry fruit fly can also be common pests, and are similar in appearance and damage to the apple maggot. Plum curculio (Conotrachelus nenuphar) is a common native insect that damages tree is one of the most common and serious pests of apple in Wisconsin and throughout the eastern United States.

It will also attack pear and stone fruits such as plum. Contact D. H. Hill Jr. Library. 2 Broughton Drive Campus Box Raleigh, NC () James B.

Hunt Jr. Library. Partners Way.Neem oil is ecofriendly and a good choice. Read all of the directions on the label and use it now. For more information on the snout beetle plum curculio (Conotrachelus nenuphar) and its control, seeCornell University's Plum Curculio .Plum Curculio.

In the rambles of the writer over the United States he has failed to find any evidence that the wild plums are less liable to the attacks of curculio than other kinds.

Trees will often be found with fruit, at other times every fruit is destroyed. In a trip, inthrough North Carolina .