New acaricide for citrus mites: Chlorobenzilate formulations have low toxicity to warm-blooded animals but in tests gave effective control of mites on citrus
AuthorL. R. Jeppson
Author AffiliationsL. R. Jeppson is Associate Entomologist, University of California, Riverside.
Hilgardia 9(6):11-11. DOI:10.3733/ca.v009n06p11. June 1955.
Chlorobenzilate—ethyl p, p'-dichlorobenzilate—offers certain advantages in citrus pest control: it has a very low toxicity to warm-blooded animals which places it in the same category as Ovotran and Aramite; its application does not seriously affect insect parasites and predators or bees.
Also in this issue:Wage plans in grape packing: Packer output and its effect on costs and quality studied in relation to wage plan, grape variety, proportion of culls
Vapor-Heat against fruit fly: Variable factors affect injury to citrus and avocados in sterilization tests for control of fruit fly insects
Use of iron chelates: Supplying plants with iron through soil treatment limited to high-value plantings
Lightweight catching frames: Effect on fruit quality and harvesting costs studied in successful field trials with Imperial and French prunes
Cyclamen mite investigations: Control of cyclamen mite on ornamentals may be possible with spray treatments of endrin, azobenzene, and isodrin
The Egyptian alfalfa weevil: Pest established in localized areas in southern California closely related to alfalfa weevil in northern part of state
Studies on sulfur in alfalfa: Sulfur content of alfalfa grown on a low-sulfur soil more than doubled by application of gypsum in tests near Delhi
Tentiform leaf miner on pears: Codling moth and spider mites affected by treatments in leaf miner control studies in Bartlett pear orchard near Penryn
Infectious bronchitis control: Immunization of chicks by willful infection protects laying hens from disease which may be costly to table egg producers
Growth and composition of Deglet Noor dates in relation to water injury