Cultural control of Verticillium in cotton … a three-point approach
W. C. Snyder
R. H. Garber
Authors AffiliationsStephen Wilhelm is Professor, Graeme Evans is Assistant Specialist; Graeme Evans is Assistant Specialist of Plant Pathology, Department of Plant Pathology, University of California, Berkeley; William C. Snyder is Professor of Plant Pathology, Department of Plant Pathology, University of California, Berkeley; Alan George is Farm Advisor, Tulare County; Donald Mathre is Assistant Professor and Assistant Plant Pathologist, Department of Plant Pathology, U. C., Davis; Richard, H. Garber is Plant Pathologist, ARS, USDA, Shafter; Dennis Hall is Extension Plant Pathologist, U. C., Davis.
Hilgardia 20(4):2-3. DOI:10.3733/ca.v020n04p2. April 1966.
Seed treatment, soil manipulation, and crop sanitation can help cotton growers of the San Joaquin Valley avoid severe losses from Verticillium wilt, according to recent studies. A sustained, well-coordinated combination of cultural practices is suggested as a basis for cultural control of Verticillium wilt in cotton.
Also in this issue:Testing effects of low- vs. high-level protein concentrate mixes for dairy milk production
For-hire trucking of exempt commodities by nonregulated carriers
Winter annual weed control with diuron in Antelope valley alfalfa hay
Research with parasites for biological control of house flies in southern California
Water penetration in strawberries aided by seeding grain in furrows
Crossbred rams outlive purebred Suffolks and Hampshires in Glenn County Testing Program
Response of several crop plants and weeds to maleic hydrazide