TITLE

Avoidance is best strategy for peanut disease managment

AUTHOR(S)
Smith, Ron
PUB. DATE
May 2009
SOURCE
Southwest Farm Press;5/7/2009, Vol. 36 Issue 12, p9
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article reports on the views of John Damicone, plant pathologist at the Oklahoma State University Extension, regarding treatment option for peanut diseases. Damicone suggested that nematodes and soil-borne diseases can be prevented through careful site selection and identification of resistant or tolerant varieties of peanut. He also offered tips on peanut variety selection for different types of soil.
ACCESSION #
40221256

 

Related Articles

  • Wheat Cultivar-Specific Selection of 2,4-Diacetylphloroglucinol-Producing Fluorescent Pseudomonas Species from Resident Soil Populations. Mazzola, M.; Funnell, D. L.; Raaijmakers, J. M. // Microbial Ecology;Oct2004, Vol. 48 Issue 3, p338 

    An emerging body of evidence indicates a role for plant genotype as a determinant of the species and genetic composition of the saprophytic microbial community resident to the rhizosphere. In this study, experiments were conducted to determine the capacity of five different wheat cultivars to...

  • Peanut disease control begins with field history and rotation. Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press;4/17/2014, Vol. 41 Issue 11, p10 

    The article explores the importance of knowing the history of a field to effectively control crop diseases, particularly the soil-borne pathogens in peanuts. According to Oklahoma State University Extension plant pathologist John Damicone, rotation, proper fungicide use and scouting also play...

  • No quick fix should pink rot strike. Henly, Sarah // Crops;5/6/2006, p12 

    This article focuses on the potato disease called Pink rot. Jeff Peters, a plant pathologist of the British Potato Council warns that the soil-borne disease is showing up in new hot spots across southern Great Britain. Until recently most cases have been in the wetter West Midlands, where anyone...

  • Host resistance trumps other tools. Rathai, Kenna // Corn & Soybean Digest;Mar2014, Vol. 74 Issue 4, p18 

    The article offers information on genetic or host resistance as the most effective method in managing soil-borne diseases. Several research plant pathologists expresses their views about process and importance of host resistance method to farmers in the U.S. Terry Semmel, technology development...

  • Unusual season affects peanut disease studies. Smith, Ron // Southwest Farm Press;4/21/2011, Vol. 38 Issue 11, p1 

    The article discusses the effect of unusual season on peanut disease studies in Oklahoma. According to John Damicone, Oklahoma State University Extension plant pathologist, the unusual weather condition in 2010 affected the collection of data and information on peanut diseases. He said that the...

  • Compost can suppress soil-borne diseases in container media. Hoitink, H.A.J.; Inbar, Y. // American Nurseryman;9/15/93, Vol. 178 Issue 6, p91 

    Reports on research evidence suggesting compost ability to suppress soil-borne diseases in container media. Wood-waste compost; Pathogens; Three basic phases of composting; Mechanisms of biological control; Variability in suppressiveness; Companies manufacturing potting mixes; Ingredient ratios.

  • Early rains may bring bean SDS.  // Wallaces Farmer;Jul2013, Vol. 138 Issue 7, p28 

    The article offers information on sudden death syndrome, a soilborne fungus that affects the plantation of soybean in Iowa.

  • 8TH AUSTRALASIAN SOIL-BORNE DISEASES SYMPOSIUM. Wilson, Calum; Tegg, Robert // IMA Fungus;Dec2014, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p43 

    The article discusses the 8th Australasian Soilborne Diseases Symposium (8 ASDS) held in Hobart, Tasmania on November 10-13, 2014.

  • Aphid Colonization Affects Potato Root Exudate Composition and the Hatching of a Soil Borne Pathogen. Hoysted, Grace A.; Bell, Christopher A.; Lilley, Catherine J.; Urwin, Peter E. // Frontiers in Plant Science;9/6/2018, pN.PAG 

    Plants suffer multiple, simultaneous biotic threats from both above and below ground. These pests and/or pathogens are commonly studied on an individual basis and the effects of above-ground pests on below-ground pathogens are poorly defined. Root exudates from potato plants (Solanum tuberosum...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics