Southern California nurseries cleared of SOD pathogen in April

May 2004
NMPRO - Nursery Management & Production;May2004, Vol. 20 Issue 5, p16
Reports on the confirmation to the absence of sudden oak death pathogen in several nurseries in Southern California. Discovery of one infected plant at Specialty Plants Inc.; Regulation of interstate movement of Phytophthora ramorum host and associated plants; Statewide inspection of nurseries by the U.S. Department of Agriculture.


Related Articles

  • APHIS adds 8 to SOD host list.  // NMPRO - Nursery Management & Production;Dec2005, Vol. 21 Issue 12, p16 

    `The article reports on the identification of eight plants as infested with Phytophthora ramorum, the pathogen that causes sudden oak death in the U.S. The plants were added to the "associated with P. ramorum" list which is compiled by Department of Agriculture's Animal and Plant Health...

  • SOD regulations change; expert says mass hysteria unwarranted.  // NMPRO - Nursery Management & Production;Jun2004, Vol. 20 Issue 6, p16 

    Reports on the change of the quarantine regulations for Phytophthora romorum commonly called the sudden oak death (SOD) pathogen. Improvement of the SOD quarantine of the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture to include non-infested California counties; Discovery of P. ramorum at nurseries outside known...

  • Green industry update.  // American Nurseryman;10/1/95, Vol. 182 Issue 7, p8 

    Reports on the US Department of Agriculture's forecast of growth in the United States nursery industry in 1995. Percentage growth from 1994; Grower sales of greenhouse and nursery crops; Amount spent by consumers in 1994 on cut flowers and greens; Grower sales generated by landscape plant material.

  • Tree Assistance Program signup reopens for 1993 losses.  // American Nurseryman;6/15/94, Vol. 179 Issue 12, p19 

    Highlights the reopening of the Tree Assistance Program (TAP) for 1993 nursery losses from May 9 to July 29, 1994 by the United States Department of Agriculture. Reimbursements; Qualification gross revenues for eligible owners; Payments for approved applications.

  • Scientists rely on high-tech eyes to spy on microscopic world.  // High Plains Journal;9/2/2013, Vol. 131 Issue 35, p17A 

    The article highlights that the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Electron and Confocal Microscopy Unit in Beltsville, Maryland is equipped with advanced equipments that promotes agricultural research by providing magnified images of the pathogens that helps to develop control measures against it.

  • CCD CAUSE FOUND? Harman, Alan // Bee Culture;Jul2010, Vol. 138 Issue 7, p71 

    The article discusses a study conducted by researchers from the Department of Agriculture (DA) which found that group of pathogens could be the potential cause for the colony collapse disorder (CCD) in honeybees in the U.S.

  • What's Growing On in GRANTS.  // American Nurseryman;6/15/2004, Vol. 199 Issue 12, p13 

    Reports on the total grants awarded to nursery growers in the Northeast under the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Northeast Sustainable Agriculture Research ad Education Farmer/Grower program.Vendor created

  • Barberry.  // NMPRO - Nursery Management & Production;Aug2008, Vol. 24 Issue 8, p4 

    The article offers information on Cabernet, a barberry from Bailey Nurseries. The plant is reportedly part of the nursery's First Editions collection. Color of the foliage and maximum height and spread of the plant is described. According to the article, the plants are hardy to U.S. Department...

  • U.S. lifts ban on Hawaiian gardenias.  // GMPRO - Greenhouse Management & Production;Dec2004, Vol. 24 Issue 12, p14 

    Reports on lifting of a ban on potted and fresh cut Hawaiian grown gardenias in 2004. Reason of the U.S. Department of Agriculture for lifting the ban; Cause of the occurrence of scale problems in Hawaii; Synergistic relationship of the scale and ants.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics