Control of the brown dog tick: Two new insecticides control infestations of pest in kennels and on dogs without adverse effects on animals or humans
AuthorsI. Barry Tarshis
Michael R. Dunn
Authors AffiliationsI. Barry Tarshis is Assistant Professor of Entomology, University of California, Los Angeles; Michael R. Dunn is Laboratory Helper in Entomology, University of California, Los Angeles.
Hilgardia 13(10):11-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v013n10p11. October 1959.
Brown dog ticks have become resistant to a number of the standard insecticides. Pet owners, veterinarians, and kennel operators have asked for new compounds for tick control.
Also in this issue:Plum packing costs reduced: Bulk-filling of new container had the lowest unit cost in a study on methods of packing plums for interstate shipment
Red sports of delicious apple: Reversion to striped fruit can be minimized by selecting red sports and using scion wood from nonreverted trees
Optimum time for olive harvest: Fruit size and texture at harvest have important influence on the quality of black-ripe and green-ripe processed olives
Spiraled heads in lettuce: Malformation in Great Lakes lettuce strains apparently an inherited character producing united wrapper leaf margins
Summer flooding of alfalfa: Disease induced by excessive flooding of fields during high temperatures is major factor in annual depletion of stands
Alfalfa meal in swine rations: Tested as source of energy one pound of alfalfa had an average replacement value for 0.28 pound of concentrate
Experiments with fungicides for use against Sclerotium Rolfsii in soils
Further studies on the inheritance of resistance to powdery mildew of beans
Snapdragon rust-resistance trials 1937-1938