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Protect tart cherries during bloom to prevent cherry leaf spot infection.
Tree Fruit Diseases - Spring Control Strategies - Articles Articles
May is the battleground month for disease management: be on alert for apple scab, fire blight, powdery mildew, rust, cherry leaf spot, brown rot, and bacterial spot infection conditions. More
Left: gray mold; right: anthracnose fruit rot.
Strawberry Disease - Fruit Rot Protection Begins at Bloom - Articles Articles
Our two main targets for bloom time protection of strawberries are gray mold/ Botrytis fruit rot, and, if you are growing susceptible varieties like Chandler, anthracnose fruit rot. More
A thermometer that records the maximum and minimum temperature is extremely useful for determining degree hours.
Tree Fruit Diseases - Predicting Infection Periods to Apply Protection - Articles Articles
This article will help you manually determine infection periods for certain diseases. Also included is a table listing coppers available to manage bacterial spot during cover sprays. More
Source: John Hartman, University of Kentucky, Bugwood.org
Apple Disease - Blister Spot on Crispin (Mutsu) - Articles Articles
Crispin apples are highly susceptible to blister spot bacterial infection, Pseudomonas syringae, about 2 weeks after petal fall for a period of 2 to 4 weeks. More
Infected leaves have angular spots, most numerous at the tip ends and along midribs. Photo by K. Peter.
Stone Fruit Disease - Bacterial Spot - Articles Articles
Bacterial spot, caused by the bacterium Xanthomonas arboricola pv. pruni (formerly Xanthomonas campestris pv. pruni), occurs in most countries where stone fruit are grown. More
Bacterial spot on peach fruit. Photo by S. Bardsley.
Stone Fruit Disease - Bacterial Spot, Refining Disease Management - Articles Articles
Bacterial spot, Xanthomonas arboricola pv. pruni, is a difficult disease to manage. More
Bacterial Spot of Tomato: Biology and Management
Bacterial Spot of Tomato: Biology and Management - Articles Articles
Bacterial spot is becoming an increasingly devastating disease of tomato. The pathogen can directly damage the fruit, and severe foliar infection can lead to defoliation. More