Forest nursery pests
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Forest nursery pests

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, [For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in [Washington, DC] .
Written in English



  • United States


  • Trees -- Diseases and pests -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.,
  • Forest nurseries -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCharles E. Cordell ... [et al.].
SeriesAgriculture handbook ;, no. 680, Agriculture handbook (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) ;, no. 680.
ContributionsCordell, Charles E., United States. Forest Service.
LC ClassificationsSB762 .F673 1989
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 184 p. :
Number of Pages184
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1984804M
LC Control Number90600002

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Forest Nursery Pests (Agriculture Handbook No. ) by laxa on , no comments. Forest Nursery Pests (Agriculture Handbook No. ). Forest Nursery Pests 7 surface). Poorly drained soils can lead to root rot development in bareroot nurseries or can result in slow drainage from a container nursery site. If poor drainage is a problem in a portion of the nursery, subsoiling (deep plowing to fracture im­. The management of tropical forest ecosystems is essential to the health of the planet. This book addresses forest insect pest problems across the world’s tropics, addressing the pests’ ecology, impact and possible approaches for their control. Fully updated, this second edition also includes discussions of new areas of interest including climate change, invasive species, forest. Forest Nursery Pests. USDA Forest Service, Agriculture Handbook No. , pp. Hosts. Seedlings of black walnut are highly susceptible to a root rot disease caused by Phytophthora spp., especially P. cinnamomi, P. cactorum, and P. citricola. Distribution.

Forest Nursery Pests. USDA Forest Service, Agriculture Handbook No. , pp. Hosts. Larvae of several genera of May or June beetles, commonly known as white grubs, feed on the roots of many herbaceous and woody plants. All coniferous and hardwood seedlings are susceptible to attack. This handbook is dedicated to the memory of Susan Tucker, Forest Service editor in the Washington Office of Forest Pest Management. She was working on the manuscript at the time of her death, in November Acknowledgements; Diagnosis of Pest Problems; Integrated Nursery Pest Management; Evaluation of Nursery Losses Due to Pests; Soil-Pest. Forest Nursery Diseases in the United States INTRODUCTION Forest nurseries and the seedlings they grow play an important part in keeping this Nation's forest lands productive. The need for more trees and forests, for a host of purposes, is steadily increasing. Currently, millions of acres of commercial forest. The nursery manager has a basic knowledge of symptoms and a habit of careful observation and can usually diagnose most forest nursery pest problems. The first step in diagnosing a pest problem is recognizing that a problem exists. To do this, the manager must routinely monitor the nursery and learn what healthy seedlings look like under all conditions.