skip page navigationOregon State University
Find An Expert | OSU Extension | College of Ag Science | Pest Diagnosis |



June 2010, Issue no. 179
ISSN: 1523-7893 © Copyright 2005

Quick Nav: News | Medley | Research/Papers | Centers | U.S. Aid | Calendar |  

IPM NEWS --- international IPM news and programs

I. News About IPM


Canadian officials recently conducted a first-of-its-kind one-day national workshop to select which of numerous biopesticidal products would be chosen by users and others for further development and regulatory support.

The pilot event, attended by growers, researchers, biopesticide registrants, and other specialistsmany participating by video conferencediscussed a wide range of issues and recommended products before eventually selecting three materials to submit for initial registration in CANADA, and naming three others for label expansion to new uses against priority pests.

During the next two years, the Canadian governmental Biopesticide Team will collaborate with growers, research specialists, and registrants to develop needed data, compile registration packages for the selected products, and submit findings to the nation's Pest Management Regulatory Agency.

Based on the collaborative approach and results from the workshop, a similar event is being planned for 2011, taking into account experience and processes arising from the 2010 workshop, according to official Pest Management Centre (PMC) information. -> T. Langle, Biopesticides Coordinator, PMC, AAFC, 960 Carling Ave., Bldg. #57 CEF, Ottawa, ON A1A 0C6, CANADA. Tobias.Laengle@agr.gc.ca. Fax: 1-613-759-1400. Voice: 1-613-759-1493. excerpted, with thanks, from a PMC news release.


A group of U.S.-based individuals with links to, or interests in, IPM has announced an effort to form IPM Voice, an independent organization designed to advocate and lobby for “progressive integrated pest management to improve environmental, social and economic conditions through the application of scientific principles,” according to a recent mass mailing email message.

The group’s message says that impetus for establishing IPM Voice arises from planned future major reductions in federal funding for key IPM-related activities, and a perceived need to secure the attention of decision-makers and thereby generate the financial resources the group indicates IPM deserves and needs.

The message points out that, despite 30 years of nationwide science and field activity to increase adoption of IPM to benefit agriculture, communities, health, and the environment, key federal officials still seem largely unaware of IPM and fail to recognize its multiple benefits.

IPM Voice currently seeks financial contributions from anyone and is said to have developed its mission based on input from some 40 professionals representing industry, government, universities, and non-governmental organizations. After start up, the organization intends to operate with support from an annual dues structure.

By supporting IPM Voice, an entirely volunteer effort at this point the email notes, donation of monetary contributions “can help educate key decision-makers about the importance of IPM” across agriculture, schools, workplaces, and other settings. The organizational activities and funding solicitation for IPM Voice are presently housed at the IPM Institute of North America in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. The Institute focuses on non-agricultural IPM. -> L. Presley, IPM Voice, 4510 Regent St., Madison, WI 53705, USA. Fax; 1-608-232-1440. Info@ipmvoice.org. Voice: 1-608-232-1410. www.ipmvoice.org.

Comment: There is ample room for additional effort in the IPM vineyard and IPMnet NEWS, as a 16-year veteran of global dissemination of IPM-related information, is glad to extend a welcoming nod to IPM Voice. While the public-sector funded NEWS reaches 7,100+ subscribers in more than 150 countries eight times per annum, it has been but a passive dispenser of what it deems balanced, factual informationplus occasional commentary aimed at encouraging crop-based IPM development and ultimately appropriate adoption in the multiple and intertwined interests of humankind. In so doing over the years, it may have indirectly helped sway some minds. But it has neither had the mandate nor resources to engage in defined lobbying which the IPM Voice group appears to favor and which now may be a worthwhile endeavor to fertilize support for, and expand appreciation of, broad scale IPM adoption and its attendant benefits. Viva la Voice. Ed.


* French scientists are investigating Fusarium oxysporum strain Fo47as a biocontrol against pathogenic strains of F. oxysporum. -> V. Edel-Hermann, Veronique.Edel@dijon.inra.fr.

* Seeds are available for research with three newly released germplasm lines of Vigna unguiculata (cowpea) that offer vigor, short photoperiods, resistance to root knot nematode, and produce high biomass, all useful traits of a desirable cover crop or crop mulch. -> H. Harrison, Howard.Harrison@ars.usda.gov.

* Habitat manipulation such as field border cropping may aid management of sucking pests in Bt-cotton. -> S. Pandher, Suneet_ent@yahoo.co.in.

* The Australian State of Victoria has released a newly revised Invasive Plants and Animals Policy Framework at tinyurl.com -> I. Faithful, Ian.Faithfull@dpi.vic.gov.au.

* The root-feeding weevil, Cyphocleonus achates (Fahraeus), shows promise as a biocontrol for the weed Centaurea maculosa (spotted knapweed). -> S.E. Sing, SSing@montana.edu.

II. IPM Information Resources > Recently Published Information Materials > Other Recently Published Items

IPMnet NEWS welcomes information about websites, publications, CD/DVDs, or videos focused on, or related to, crop IPM, crop protection, or invasive species. Please send a review copy of the material to the postal address at end of this file; or, send the URL to: IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu. A {$} indicates an item can be purchased, or that there may be charges for handling and postage, or both.


WEEDS ON SMALL FARMS Two Australian weed scientists have published a liberally illustrated, 32-page document aimed at owner/operators of smaller scale farms such as 'hobby' or 'lifestyle' farms which, despite representing far less land than commercial operations, still suffer in numerous ways from weeds' intrusion and impacts. WEED DETECTION AND CONTROL ON SMALL FARMS, A Guide for Owners, by B. Sindel and M. Coleman, focuses on the importance of detecting and controlling weeds before they spread, the importance of seeking professional advice, and, when necessary, collaborating with neighbors in conducting control operations. The 2010 booklet discusses the significance of weeds to small farms, describes basic concepts, and offers practical information for weed identification and control. Sources of weed information are listed, along with reference materials, such as websites, CDs, and other media. The publication can be freely accessed online at tinyurl.com -> B. Sindel, Agron. & Soil Sci., Univ. of New England, Armidale, NSW 2351, AUSTRALIA. BSindel@une.edu.au. Voice: 02-6773-3747.

IPM: MAKING THE WORLD SAFER The Systemwide Program on Integrated Pest Management (SP-IPM) has published IPM Research Brief No. 7, Advances in Preventing and Managing Contaminants in Foods, Feeds, and the Environment, an illustrated 42-page treatise financially under- written by CropLife International. The 2009 publication focuses on new solutions to contaminants (no pun intended) under the thesis that adoption of IPM technologies helps "to make food safer for those who eat it, more marketable for those who produce it, and less harmful to the world as a whole." -> I. Hoeschle-Zeledon, SP-IPM, IITA, Carolyn House, 26 Dingwall Rd., Croydon CR9 3EE, UK. SP-IPM@cgiar.org. www.spipm.cgiar.org.


A full color 2009 printed PLANT SCIENCE catalog from the American Phytopathological Society (APS) not only describes nearly every title that the Society has printed, or that it offers as a publication reseller, it also includes several additional free services of potential interest. For example, a free brochure describes the aspects of a career in plant pathology (pg. 34). Then there is the program of welcoming proposals for publishing through APS Press (pg. 42); the APS editorial board and staff members note they are ready and willing to provide professional assistance for creating world class materials as well as knowledgeable marketing expertise. Another APS service invites interested individuals to create a Plant Pathology Profile that expedites linkage to scientific articles and offers other benefits (pg. 60). The catalog itself lists more than 250 publications grouped under 13 categories, but with emphasis on pathology and mycology. Offerings include numerous image CDs,either by themselves (in either single or multiple user versions), or coupled with related printed titles as a package at a discounted price. -> APS Press, 3340 Pilot Knob Rd., St. Paul, MN 55121, USA. APS@scisoc.org. Fax: 1-651-454-0766. Voice: 1-651-454-7250. excerpted, with thanks, from APS Press material.

= Other Recently Published Materials =

* A massive database on chemical hazard, exposure, and toxicity prepared by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) is now freely available on the web at epa.gov. ToxRefDB allows anyone to search and download "thousands of toxicity testing results on hundreds of chemicals" and represents ൦ years and US billion of testing results," according to a USEPA news release.

* Issue #16 of Fruit Fly News was published as of May 2010. This latest edition, freely available at www.tephritid.org/twd/srv/em/home (click on "news" in left column, then on FRUIT FLY NEWS) includes a variety of contributed articles, news items, and events in a lively format with many full color photos and other visuals. -> A. Bakri, Bakri@ucam.ac.ma.

* Two France-based organizations publish a periodic information bulletin (in English), "Fighting Fruit Flies Regionally in Sub-Saharan Africa," that can be freely downloaded at tinyurl.com The April 2010 issue offers several articles as well as an editorial regarding control of fruit flies as it impacts global trade. The bulletin is a a collaborative effort of Centre de Cooperation Internationale en Recherche Agronomique pour le Developpement (CIRAD), and Comite de Liaison Europ-Afrique-Caraibes- Pacifique (COLEACP). -> C. Guichard, Catherine.Guichard@colecap.org, and R. Hugon, Remy.Hugon@cirad.fr. * The Invasive Species Specialist Group (ISSG) has published numerous materials, many of which can be freely downloaded from www.issg.org/publications.htm, such as the Group's bi-annual newsletter, ALIENS. ISSG, a global network of scientific and policy experts, aims to reduce alien species' threats to natural ecosystems.

III. IPM Medley > Equipment, Products, Processes, Services > Professional Opportunities

= EQUIPMENT, PRODUCTS, PROCESSES, SERVICES = New Range of Containers Developed

A major international pesticide producer/marketer has introduced a redesigned range of improved pesticide product containers emphasizing safety, simplicity, and security. The S-pac family of plastic "bottles" from Syngenta incorporates numerous features: * large ergonomically shaped handles, knurled caps (said to be easily gripped by hands wearing protective gloves) without foil seals to allow easier, faster opening and handling with decreased risk of contamination and the convenience of eliminating foil disposal; * sturdy, smooth-sided containers without ribbing pour easily, have "anti-glug" openings, drain freely, and allow for more thorough rinsing; * tamper-evident security rings, embossed side walls, and a unique watermarked label are included to ensure delivery of genuine product and protect against counterfeiting; * translucent visi-strips and side graduation marking on (selected) containers aid in amount control. The new green capped, white bodied S-pac container line ranges across six sizes, from 250 ml. up to 20 l. See: www2.syngenta.com excerpted, with thanks, from the Syngenta website; thanks also to M. Redbond for information.

= PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES = AGRICULTURAL PESTICIDE MANAGEMENT, Rome, ITALY * Manage and co- ordinate operations and processes supporting efforts to reduce risks associated with pesticides; further develop and implement FAO Code of Conduct on the Distribution and Use of Pesticides; assist with pesticide management programme; provide technical support related to capacity development. * REQUIRES: university degree in relevant field; minimum of five years of experience in policy matters or the management of information related to pesticide management in developing country situations; working knowledge of English, French, or Spanish, and limited knowledge of one of the other two. See: www.fao.org/VA/PROF/2367AGP_en.pdf. * CONTACT: V.A.2367-AGP, M. Davis, AGP, FAO, Viale delle Terme di Caracalla, 00100 Rome, ITALY. Fax: 39-06-570-56347. VA-2367-AGP@fao.org. RESEARCH ON STEM RUST, Corvallis, OR, USA * Conduct field experiments to develop and test models of pathogen survival for wheat stem rust (WSR); research various epidemiological processes for WSR; quantify host partial resistance to the pathogen; develop and validate models in both field and controlled environment experiments. * REQUIRES: PhD in plant pathology, or a related field; broad experience using experimental and analytical methods in plant disease epidemiology; knowledge of host plant resistance mechanisms. For more detail see: tinyurl.com * CONTACT: B. Pfender, USDA ARS NFSCRU, 3450 SW Campus Way, Corvallis, OR 97331, USA. Fax: 1-541-738-4160. Bill.Pfender@ars.usda.gov. Voice: 1-541-738-4156.

BEES, IPM, AND BIOCONTROL * Harrow, ONT, CANADA * Conduct research on bee vectoring of microbial control agents for pest management; evaluate effectiveness of dispenser designs; determine efficacy of viral, fungal, and bacterial control agents; assess compatibility of vectoring and pollination activities. * REQUIRES: experience in, and knowledge of, one of the following: bee pollination/ecology, microbial control agents, or IPM. CONTACT: L. Ship, A&AF, 2585 County Rd. 20, Harrow, ONT N0R 1G0, CANADA. Les.Shipp@agr.gc.ca. Voice: 1-519-738-1235.

IV. IPM-Related Publications > Books, Other Longer Publications

IPMnet NEWS will gladly mention publications focused on, or related to, crop plant IPM, pest management, crop protection or invasives. To facilitate review please send a copy of the pub- lication, along with full details, to IPMnet NEWS (address at end of this file).-many thanks, Ed.

A {$} symbol indicates a publication can be purchased, or that the publisher may charge for handling and postage, or both.


The American Phytopathological Society's well recognized disease (and pest) compendium series has established a new standard for size and breadth with recent publication of the COMPENDIUM OF WHEAT DISEASES AND PESTS, 3rd edition, the most expansive work to date in the 40-publication series. The 2010 edition incorporates 20 years of new information since the previous 1987 version, including: 32 new sections, plus revisions, and updating of the other material; 269 images, 90 percent of which are full color; and a major new section focused on 16 pest insect and mite species that are important to control for productive wheat crops. Editors, led by W.W. Bockus, organized the contributions of over 70 international experts in preparing the 181-page, softbound volume during a five-year period. The result, printed on high quality paperstock, is said to be the definitive single, science-based information resource for diseases (as well as pests) of Triticum spp., the world's most widely adapted crop plant. A companion single user image CD is also available as a package at a discounted price. {$} APS Press, 3340 Pilot Knob Rd., St. Paul, MN 55121, USA. Fax: 1-651-454-0766. Voice: 1-651-454-7250. www.shopapspress.org/coofwhdiandp.html.


With its focus on intentional entomological attack, a new publication chronicles the numerous grisly inventive ways humans have recruited insects to wreak all manner of pain and destruction on enemies. Science and nature author J.A. Lockwood presents a horrific, yet grimly fascinating history in SIX-LEGGED SOLDIERS, Using Insects as Weapons of War, ranging from the use of projectile "bee-bombs" by early humans, to the very contemporary use of disease-bearing mosquitoes, as well as the thoroughly frightening prospect of how a determined foe might harness insects to mount an act of terrorism in the future. The softbound, 2010 volume describes annotated example after example of historic instances in war where insects played key roles, either directly against the combatants, the general public, or a vital food or water source. Insects, notes Dr. Lockwood, are "an ideal agent for waging covert biological warfare." An epilogue, extensive notes section, and numerous black and white images support the highly readable 398-page text. [$} -> Oxford Univ. Press, 198 Madison Ave., New York, NY 10016-4314, USA. www.oup.com/us.

V. IPM-Related Research/Technical Articles > Journal Special Issues > Selected Titles = SELECTED TITLES =

Selections from current literature, by subject area, in chronological order. IPMnet NEWS will gladly provide the address and email, as available, for first authors of the following titles. Direct requests to: IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu.

Phytopathology """"""""""""""""" “Differences Between Spring Wheat Cultivars in Tolerance to Fusarium Seedling Blight Under Organic Field Conditions,” Timmermans, B.G.H, et al .* EURO. JRNL. OF PLANT PATH., 125(3), 377-386, November 2009.

“Beyond Yield: Plant Disease in the Context of Ecosystem Services,” Cheatham, M.R., et al. * PHYTOPATH., 99(11), 1228-1236 , November 2009.

Weed Science / Invasives """"""""""""""""""""""""""" “Targeting the Farmer Decision Making Process: A Pathway to Increased Adoption of Integrated Weed Management,” Wilson, R.S., et al. * CROP PROT., 28(9), 756-764, September 2009.

“Evolution of Weediness and Invasiveness: Charting the Course for Weed Genomics,” Stewart, C.N. Jr., et al. * WEED SCI., 57(5), 451-462, September-October 2009.

“Review of Approaches to Evaluate the Effectiveness of Weed Biological Control Agents,” Morin, L., et al. * BIOL. CONT., 51(1), 1-15, October 2009.

Entomology """"""""""""" “Impact of Reduced-risk Insecticides on Soybean Aphid and Associated Natural Enemies,” Ohnesorg, W.J., et al. * JRNL. OF ECON. ENTOM.,102(5), 1816-1826, October 2009.

“Testing and Improving the Effectiveness of Trap Crops for the Management of the Diamondback Moth Plutella xylostella (L.): A Laboratory-based Study,” George, D.R., et al. * PEST. MGMT. SCI., 65(11), 1219-1227, November 2009.

“The Contribution of Conservation Biological Control to Integrated Control of Bemisia tabaci in Cotton,” Naranjo, S.E., and P.C. Ellsworth. * BIOL. CONTROL, 51(3), 458-470, December 2009.

General """"""""" “What Can Pest Management Learn from Laboratory Animal Ethics?,” Yeates, J. * PEST MGMT. SCI., 66(3), 231-237, March 2010.

VI. U.S. AID's IPM-Collaborative Research Support Program (IPM-CRSP)

Managing a Key Fruit Crop Insect Pest

The lepidopteran arthropod Neoleucinodes elegantealis (tomato fruit borer) is a major pest of solanaceous crops in many regions of Latin America. In ECUADOR, the hard-to-control pest attacks the economically important crop Solanum quitoense (naranjilla), among others, an orange-like fruit locally grown primarily for juice production.

Research scientists at the Instituto Nacional Autonomo de Investigaciones Agropecuarias (INIAP) of Ecuador conducted studies in collaboration with IPM-CRSP advisors and published a 16-page, illustrated , full color bulletin describing their investigation and findings: "Comportamiento y alternativas de control del gusano del fruto de la naranjilla (Neoleuciondes elegantalis Guenee)," C. Asaquibay, et al, 2009, Boletin Divulgativo No. 347.

Several years of results indicated that treatments with the Abamectin, a delayed-action insecticide, at the rate of 1.5-1.0 cc/l, and Bacillus thuringiensis at 2.5 cc/l, were found to be the most effective control practices, while the former was also the most economic control compared to several other materials. -> INIAP, DNPV, EE Santa Catalina, Casilla 17-01-340, Quito, ECUADOR. dnpveesc@yahoo.es. Fax: 593-02-2690-693. excerpted, with thanks, from the publication; thanks also to R. Muniappan, for information and material.

VII. IPMnet CALENDARUpdate > IPMnet CALENDAR (N)ew or (R)evised Entries


1. The IPMnet CALENDARUpdate, lists only: (N)ew events not previously cited in IPMnet NEWS; and, [R]evised events with new information compared to previous mention in IPMnet NEWS.

2. The IPMnet CALENDAR, Latest Complete Version, can be requested any time from IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu. It is also online at www.pestinfo.org/calendar.php3 courtesy of International Society for Pest Information (ISPI) executive director, B. Zelazny. The latter site includes features intended for user convenience. The IPMnet CALENDAR Update section appears in each IPMnet NEWS issue.

3. Please send information about future events, or revisions, to: IPMnet NEWS, at IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu. Information listed in the IPMnet CALENDAR was supplied by, and collected from, various sources; IPMnet greatly appreciates all cooperation.

(N)ewly Listed, or [R]evised Entries: as of 31 May 2010


(N) 11-14 July * 5Oth ANNUAL MEETING OF THE AQUATIC PLANT MANAGEMENT SOCIETY, Bonita Springs, FL, USA. Info: www.apms.org/2010/2010.htm.

(N) 11-14 July * SOCIETY OF NEMATOLOGISTS 49TH ANNUAL MEETING, Boise, ID, USA. Info: C. Schmitt, PO Box 311, Marceline, MO 64658, USA. Fax/Voice: 1-660-376-3586. son@hughes.net. www.2010.nematologists.com.

(N) 19-23 July * 27th BRAZILIAN WEED SCIENCE SOCIETY CONFERENCE, Ribeirao Preto, SP, BRAZIL. Info: R.A. Pitelli, RAPitelli@ecosafe.agr.br.

(N) 05-10 September * XXI CONGRESO PERUANO DE FITOPATOLOGIA, “Consolidando Estrategias Fitosanitarias, Efectivas, Racionales, Seguras y Armonicas con el Medio Ambiente para una Agricultura Sustentable,” Tarapoto, San Martin, PERU. Info: www.aspefi.org.

(N) 20-24 September * 17th ORNAMENTAL WORKSHOP ON DISEASES AND INSECTS, Hendersonville, NC, USA. Info: tinyurl.com 20-24 September * 11th EUROPEAN FUSARIUM SEMINAR, Radzikow, POLAND. Info: E.Czembor@ihar.edu.pl.

(N) 26-30 September * 41st AUSTRALIAN ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY GENERAL MEETING AND SCIENTIFIC CONFERENCE, “Entomology for Australia’s Future,” Perth, WA, AUSTRALIA. Info: S. Brown, Sally.Brown@uq.net.au. Fax: 61-07-3201-2809. Voice: 61-07-3201-2808. www.aes2010.org/.

(N) October * III ENDURE SUMMER SCHOOL (for PhD students), “New and Emerging Agricultural Pests, Diseases and Weeds,” Volterra, ITALY. Info: www.endure-network.eu. endure.summerschool@sssup.it.

(N) 24-25 November * 3rd CONFERENCE OF VIROLOGY, Giza, EGYPT. Info: A.E. Aboul-Ata, aboulataaboulata@yahoo.com.


(N) 10-14 January * 2nd INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON HUANG- LONGBING, Orlando, FL, USA. Info: C. Baxley, ClarkB@flcitrusmutual.com. irchlb.org

23-26 January * 47th CONGRESS OF THE SOUTHERN AFRICAN SOCIETY FOR PLANT PATHOLOGY, Berg-en-Dal, Kruger National Park, SOUTH AFRICA. Info: Q. Kritzinger, Quentin.Kritzinger@up.ac.za. Fax: 27-12-362-5099. www.saspp.co.za.


(N) 26-28 May * 2nd ARGENTINE CONGRESS OF PLANT PATHOLOGY, Mar del Plata, BA, ARGENTINA. Info: A. Ridao, RidaoAz@balcarce.inta.gov.ar.

(N) 20-23 June * 2nd ENTOMOPHAGOUS INSECT CONFERENCE, Antibes, FRANCE. Info: E. Wajnberg, INRA, BP 167, 06903 Sophia Antipolis, FRANCE. Fax: 33-4-92-38-6557. Voice: 33-4-92-38-6447. Wajnberg@sophia.inra.fr. tinyurl.com

02-07 October * 3rd INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON ENVIRON- MENTAL WEEDS & INVASIVE PLANTS (Intractable Weeds and Plant Invaders), Ascona, SWITZERLAND. Info: C. Bohren, ACW Changins, PO Box 1012, CH-1260 Nyon, SWITZERLAND. Voice: 41-79-659-4704. Christian.Bohren@acw.admin.ch. tinyurl.com No (N)ew or [R]evised listings to report for this year.


Publication Frequency: IPMnet publishes IPMnet NEWS every 6 weeks (8 issues per annum). To Subscribe (free) or Unsubscribe: Subscriptions to IPMnet NEWS are entirely free. To subscribe, send the message | "subscribe," (or "unsubscribe") to: IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu, being sure to state the specific e-mail address involved. Problems: Please advise IPMnet regarding: content errors; non-working websites cited in the NEWS; subscriptions to incorrect addresses; too many copies of the file being received (or a need for additional copies); or any other problem encountered so that we can attempt to correct or resolve it. Contributing material: Notices of events, publications, materials, or processes are welcome, as are short articles describing research, or other IPM-related information.

IPMnet NEWS Mailing List: The NEWS' mailing list is a private list owned by IPMnet and strictly limited to use by IPMnet, and is neither rented, sold, nor authorized for use by any institution, organization, or individual for any other purpose. IPMnet highly values the confidence and respects the privacy of its global subscribers/readers.

Disclaimer: Mention of specific products, processes, institutions, organizations, or individuals in IPMnet NEWS implies neither support nor criticism by the underwriting institutions nor any of their staff members. Views expressed in IPMnet NEWS do not necessarily reflect | those of the underwriters.

Copyright and Reprinting: Content is copyright protected; however, items appearing in the NEWS may be reprinted or quoted without permission, provided IPMnet NEWS is clearly identified as the source. Of course, IPMnet appreciates being alerted to any instance referring to the NEWS. ISSN: 1523-7893.

Editor/Coordinator: A.E. Deutsch, IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu.

Contact Information: Email > IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu
Fax >1-541-737-3080 Voice > 1-541-737-6275
Postal > IPMnet NEWS, c/o Integrated Plant Protection Center
2040 Cordley Hall, Oregon State Univ.
Corvallis, OR 97331-2915, USA ##
back to top

Future Students | Current Students | Parents & Family | Faculty & Staff | Alumni & Friends | Visitors