By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T18:36:54+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Leafroller larvae form webs and use them to curl leaves into protective structures.
Photo Courtesy Of Washington State University
Obliquebanded leafroller has
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-16T11:10:39+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Bins should not be used for storing pesticides. The Department of Agriculture can bring all the necessary equipment
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T19:05:35+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Small and black, the apple flea weevil looks a bit like its larger snout beetle relative, the plum curculio.
By Geraldine Warner|2014-01-16T11:26:55+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Washington State University is working to help growers be better prepared to fight fireblight. Washington State
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T18:55:09+00:00March 1st, 2011|
John Wise carries out his rainfastness work on grapes and apples at Michigan State University’s Trevor Nichols Research Complex, where
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-16T10:15:22+00:00March 1st, 2011|
The strawberry sap beetle was one of three species identified in cherry orchards. The other two were dusky
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T19:12:10+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Adult brown marmorated stinkbugs feed on ripe peaches, a preferred fruit.
A monitoring trap in a commercial apple orchard drew large
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-14T18:34:54+00:00March 1st, 2011|
When provisions of the new food safety law (the American Food Safety Modernization Act) are implemented, Good Agricultural Practice (GAP)
By Richard Lehnert|2014-01-16T10:28:07+00:00March 1st, 2011|
Leafroller larvae form webs and use them to curl leaves into protective structures. Photo Courtesy Of Washington State University
By admin|2014-01-14T18:25:19+00:00March 1st, 2011|
The Digi-Test is a new instrument for assessing the internal quality of apples. It probes deeper into the fruit than