By Richard Lehnert|2015-04-07T23:45:51+00:00March 6th, 2015|
Beneficial insects and mites can play a role in controlling key orchard pests if they’re not exposed to harmful pesticides.
By Melissa Hansen|2015-04-07T23:44:39+00:00March 5th, 2015|
Mating disruption of codling moth is used in 90 percent of all apples and pears grown in Washington State.
By Richard Lehnert|2015-03-03T18:08:47+00:00March 3rd, 2015|
Entomologists test alternative ways of applying plant protection materials to trees.
By Melissa Hansen|2015-03-02T15:59:23+00:00March 2nd, 2015|
Growers should add 20 percent to their count when using a hand lens on leafhoppers.
By Melissa Hansen|2015-03-09T10:30:39+00:00March 1st, 2015|
Five years later, what have we learned?
By Geraldine Warner|2015-03-01T11:56:09+00:00March 1st, 2015|
Swiss scientists have been testing netting as a way to exclude spotted wing drosophila from cherry orchards.
Researchers at the Breitenhof
By Geraldine Warner|2015-03-05T16:55:43+00:00February 27th, 2015|
The shift from broad-spectrum organophosphates to new classes of pesticides that are more selective appears to have caused a shift
By Richard Lehnert|2015-02-26T15:28:57+00:00February 26th, 2015|
Entomologists in Michigan are still trying to determine whether spotted wing drosophila will be a significant tart cherry pest.
By Melissa Hansen|2015-02-12T10:46:53+00:00February 25th, 2015|
Great progress has been made in the last five years in learning about spotted wing drosophila, but much more is
By Richard Lehnert|2015-02-05T11:00:34+00:00February 5th, 2015|
Across South Tyrol, growers use posts made of concrete, rather than wood.