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



December 2011, Issue no. 191
ISSN: 1523-7893 © Copyright 2005

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

IPM NEWS --- international IPM news and programs

GROUP WILL PURSUE IPM APPROACHES ACROSS EUROPE The European Commission has contracted with a recently organized entity to provide "practical IPM solutions that reduce dependence on pesticides in selected major farming systems in Europe." The intent is to help reduce perceived risks to human health and the environment, according to PURE (Pesticide Use-and-risk Reduction in European farm- ing systems, based on IPM) the contracting group.

PURE plans to provide IPM solutions and a practical toolbox for implementation in key European farming systems. In each case existing methods will be combined with new technologies to create novel approaches, all of which will address European biological, agronomic, and economic diversity, notes the PURE website tinyurl.com The project's efforts will target vegetable crops (both field and protected), maize, winter wheat-based rotations, vine grapes, and pome fruit cropping systems. PURE will assess IPM thrusts for efficacy, practicality, and relevance in these broad crop categories using both field and experiment station trials. The cropping systems were selected as represent- ing 66 percent of the continent's crop production area as well as having potential for pesticide reduction and improved management of pest species.

The PURE project involves a wide range of participants including university and institute researchers, industry representatives, advisory groups, management organizations, and other stakeholders from 10 European countries. The project is funded at Euro12 million over four years. PURE is coordinated by F. Lescourret at INRA (Institut Nationnal de la Recherche Agronomique) FRANCE, and managed by B. Giovani at INRA Transfert, an INRA affiliate.

PURE is a follow-on activity that plans to expand and apply information developed by ENDURE, a predecessor European program focused on IPM that set the stage for the current EC-funded program. PURE intends to convene its first congress, with the theme of dissemination, during March 2013, at Riva del Garda, ITALY. An annual newsletter will be published each February from 2012 through 2015. A series of booklets will be produced with the first set to be available in February 2013. Other field-based information activities are envisioned.

-> F. Lescourret, Domaine St. Paul, Site Agroparc, 84914 Avignon Cedex 9, FRANCE. Voice: 33-432-72-2453. Francois.Lescouttret@avignon.inra.fr. excerpted, with thanks, from the PURE website; and from information provided by Crop Protection Monthly.

PROJECT AIMS TO UPGRADE GREENHOUSE PEST MANAGEMENT A consortium of Dutch and German research and private sector organizations is sponsoring a four-year project to boost development of a sustainable pest (insect and disease) management system in modern greenhouse horticulture, centered in the border region between GERMANY and the NETHERLANDS.

German and Dutch governments, jointly with industry, are making available over Euro 10 million, with Wageningen UR (university and research center) as lead partner with responsibility for program coordination of the "Healthy Greenhouse Project," under the direction of C. Zijlstra, of the institution's Plant Research International group.

Various approaches for timely pest organism detection and efficient management are envisioned to be combined in the new system. The Healthy Greenhouse effort should generate a crop protection scheme that enables growers to better control the range of pest insects and diseases in modern greenhouses while deploying lesser amounts of pesticide. Interreg, an EU program designed to encourage European regions to work together on common projects and a collaborating sponsor, has identified greenhouse horticulture in the border region as a significant activity with potential for collaboration as well as improved IPM practices.

Dr. Zijlstra commented that "modern greenhouses are large and detection and control of pests and diseases is becoming increasingly difficult. There are all sorts of sensors on the market but growers can do nothing with separate instruments. An observation also needs proper interpretation and this, in turn, must be followed by the right decision and efficient control measures. The project will, therefore, be focusing on combining and matching technologies."

Plans call for setting up a demonstration greenhouse in the region; that same system will then be displayed in operation at IPM 2015 in Essen, GERMANY. -> C. Zijlstra, Postbus 69, 6700AB, Wageningen, NETHERLANDS. Carolien.Zijlstra@wur.nl. excerpted, with thanks, from information provided by Wageningen UR.

IPM AND "FEED THE FUTURE" IPM was the focus of a workshop convened in Honolulu, HI, USA, under the U.S. government's "Feed the Future" commitment to work towards sustainably reducing hunger and global poverty. The event, "IPM for Feed the Future" workshop held in conjunction with a major conference during August 2011, invited presentations by a wide swath of agencies and organizations involved with crop protection efforts.

Several recommendations were formulated based on the presentations and other materials generated by the event. The following distills some of the major points formulated, and subsequently set forth on the website tinyurl.com IPM technologies need to be developed and implemented, as an integral element of the Feed the Future initiative, to reduce the approximately 40 percent global pest- caused crop losses.

*) Global IPM programs should be more effectively coordinated between all the involved sponsors, as well as between various programs and participants. *) The initial focus should be IPM for food crops, especially where there has been an existent void.

*) Workshop participants endorsed more emphasis on training in the crop protection disciplines and beyond.

*) Policy-makers are a key to broader support and implementation and as such warrant more education on the importance of sustainable crop protection.

*) The onus of climate change needs to be continually kept in mind and its potential impacts factored into the realm of effectively deploying IPM. excerpted, with thanks, from a workshop document.


* Sprayer type and water volume were found to be the key influences of pesticide deposition and control of pest insects and diseases in juice grapes. -> J.C. Wise, WiseJohn@msu.edu.

* An option for integrated disease management involves using cultivar mixes with a relatively large genotype unit area together with systematic changes in the spatial position of individual mixture components between seasons. -> X-M. Xu, XiangMing.xu@emr.ac.uk.

* Rain-fed production systems prevalent throughout Africa are likely to be most vulnerable to direct effects of climate change (e.g. higher temperatures and changes in rainfall patterns). -> J. Rodenburg, J.Rodenburg@cgiar.org.

* A trial assessing foliar fungicide effects on Glycine max (soybean) concluded that environmental conditions and disease levels should be determinants for application. -> P. Pedersen, Palle@iastate.edu.

* In CHINA, intercropping with aromatic plants in a pear orchard improved arthropod pest management by enhancing beneficial species activity. -> Yao Yuncong, YaoYc-20@126.com.

* Organic fields in Mediterranean dryland cereal revealed a higher abundance of weeds and arthropods and a 24 percent reduction in cereal plants compared to conventional fields. -> C. Ponce, CarlosP@mncn.csic.es.

* Fungicide treatment of the major arable crops in the UK is estimated to have signifi- cantly reduced greenhouse gas emissions in 2009. -> B.L.D. Fitt, B.Fitt@herts.ac.uk.

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

= RECENTLY PUBLISHED INFORMATION = 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 {$} symbol indicates an item can be purchased, or that there may be charges for handling, postage, or both.


Every apple or pear grower, whether in AUSTRALIA or otherwise, is likely to find information of value in a 2009 manual published by the state of New South Wales in conjunction with Apple and Pear Australia, Ltd. The self explanatory title, Integrated Pest Management for Australian Apples and Pears, masks the fact that this thorough, graphically pleasing volume also offers broadly applicable IPM information in addition to an array of full color close-up photos and straight-forward text. The manual outlines an apple and pear IPM strategy for Australia, but the advice given can easily be transposed and remain largely relevant in many other lands. IPM is amply discussed in the 215-page book; a key section discusses "Making the Decision to Use IPM: Personal Choices;" an- other section defines terms tossed around in the IPM milieu. Once beyond the introductory material, the publication describes "Six steps to controlling diseases of apples and pears," and devotes a section to mating disruption. The main body of information is formed by 28 illustrated 'fact sheets' for specific pest (including pathogens) identification, damage inflicted, prevention, and management. A section of the 200+ page work presents infor- mation for reducing the impact of birds. The information-rich manual was prepared by S. Hetherington and edited by A. Munroe; Dr. Hetherington is industry leader for tem- perate fruit in NSW. Four years earlier the same team compiled IPM for Australian Summer Fruit (in collaboration with SummerFruit Australia). The apple/pear manual can be freely downloaded (big file, takes a bit of time) at tinyurl.com (that's an "ell" not a "one"). Hard copies may be available from Industry & Investment NSW. excerpted, with thanks, from the indicated website.


The Canadian Province of Manitoba has published a Guide to Field Crop Protection 2011, providing a broad range of information including useful product tables and an extensive listing of protective gear and clothing with advice on usage thereof. Also in- cluded are ൒ Rules for Safe Application." In the introductory section the Guide offers an illustrated section on identification of crop and weed leaf stages. Separate sections address control of weeds, plant diseases, and insects. There is no specific IPM information, but for pesticide use the 474-page publication, published by Manitoba Agriculture, Food and Rural Initiatives (MAFRI) and Saskatchewan Agriculture offers relevant information. The Guide can be downloaded from www.gov.mb.ca/agriculture/crops/cropproduction/gaa01d01.html or ordered as a hard- copy {$} from: MAFRI, Crops Knowledge Centre, Box 1149, Carman, MB R0G 0J0, CANADA. Fax: 1-204-745-5690. Voice: 1-204-745-5660. excerpted, with thanks, from MAFRI web materials.


The latest addition (November 2011) to the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture's Center for Plant Health Science and Technology series is Citrus Diseases, designed to provide screening support for agriculture and for the process of inspecting imported fruit. The new tool uses symptom-based identification; 24 diseases and commonly confused disorders are included in this digital set that comprises fact sheets, a glossary, an image gallery (scary), and an interaction key, all at the website www.idtools.org/id/citrus/diseases/index.php which is freely accessed. A recently completed companion item, edition 2 of Citrus ID, is also readily available at www.idtools.org/id/citrus/citrusid and closely parallels the disease tool. The ID site is designed to assist identification of host material during citrus pest species surveys. -> T.W. Walters, Terrence.W.Walters@aphis.usda.gov. excerpted, with thanks, from information supplied by T.W. Walters.


* A U.S. entomologist has published a well documented challenge to the U.S Environ- mental Protection Agency's approval of reducing the non-transgenic refuge size in pyramided (expressing two or more Bt Cry toxins) transgenic Bt-maize fields in the U.S. to 5 percent of the total field area. A. Alyokhin, in his opinion appearing in Nature Biotech., 29, 577-578, July 2011, notes several key points that question reduced refuge area, especially in the absence of any current peer reviewed research that supports the efficacy of a reduced-size area. -> A. Alyokhin, Andrei_Alyokhin@umit.maine.edu.

* The latest issue of Fruit Fly News, a free, colorful periodic electronic newsletter, is No. 20, dated October 2011. Contents range across a variety of fruit fly-related topics. See at: tinyurl.com Crop protection related U.S. Agricultural Research Service articles appearing in recent (2011) issues of Agricultural Research, at www.ars.usda.gov/is/pr/, in either html or pdf format, include:

"Stem Rust-resistant Wheat Landraces Identified," 24 October; "Special Delivery: Nematode-infected Insect Cadavers," 22 November; "Tall Fescue Helps Protect Peach Trees from Nematodes," 29 November.

III. IPM Medley > Equipment, Products, Processes, Services > Professional Opportunities > Sorting Through the "In" Box

= EQUIPMENT, PRODUCTS, PROCESSES, SERVICES = Robots Spend Evenings Patrolling Laboratory If one happens to be snooping around the Western Australia Dept. of Agriculture's Food Grain Insect Resistance and Insect Reference Laboratories in the dark of night be prepared to suddenly come face to face with two additions to the cleaning crew who might be compatriots of R2D2. The pair of automatic robots are not there to terrorize the rest of the cleaners, but are being trialed to roam throughout the lab to continually scan and collect latent infestations of insects that could become active after dark and damage valuable reference specimens. Both 'bots "have a powerful vacuum and fine filter to trap dust and particles from the air while capturing larger debris in an on-board bin," observed senior entomologist R. Emery, instigator of the experiment. On com- pletion of their scheduled rounds, the two mechanical sweepers return to a docking station to recharge. Or is it just in time for their break? -> R. Emery, Rob.Emery@agric.wa.gov.au. excerpted, with thanks, from a WA media statement; thanks also to Mr. Emery, and to S. Lloyd for information --

= PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES = Research Biologist, Entomology, Sanger, CA, USA * Plan, design, and conduct ento- mological research trials in the field, greenhouse, and lab; select research sites; manage research plots including application of experimental and commercial chemical and biological products; conduct assessments of research trials, statistically analyze data, and prepare reports. * REQUIRES: MS with minimum of 2 years entomological field research; familiar with computer programs; strong oral and written English skills; physically able and willing to work under field conditions; ability to work independently and communicate effectively in a team; desirable to have knowledge of plant protection products, pesticide residues, and general plant science. * CONTACT: P. Grau, SynTech Research, Inc., PO Box 70, Sanger, CA 93657, USA. Fax: 1-559-875-4186. Voice: 1-559-260-5959. PhilGrau@syntechresearch.com. www.syntechresearch.com.



// An insightful quote: "Inevitably, climate change will provide opportunities for pests to spread to new areas. Politicians cannot omit pests and disease from their assess- ments of the likely impacts of climate change. The two go hand-in-hand." G. Watson California Dept. of Food and Agric.

// A November 2011 news and analysis item from ProMusa reports on "A Global Effort to Contain a Global Threat," describing recent advances addressing Fusarium wilt, or TR4. See: tinyurl.com --

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 publication, along with full details, to IPMnet NEWS (address at the end of this file). A {$} symbol indicates an item can be purchased or that there may be charges for handling, postage, or both. many thanks, Ed.


Glyphosate, the once highly acclaimed herbicide, has had its luster somewhat dulled by evolution of weeds that resist and increasingly shrug off its chemistry. A recent publication, Glyphosate Resistance in Crops and Weeds, focuses on the heavily studied issue of glyphosate resistance and its critical importance to transgenic glyphosate-resistant crops. Editor V.K. Nandula has drawn together a phalanx of experts in this 2010 hardbound monograph. With a subtitle of "History, Development, and Management," the publication chronicles the emergence of glyphosate resistance and procedures for detecting its presence; the text is said to help standardize global approaches to the topic. Sixteen chapters range widely from basic definitions and concepts to the genomics of glyphosate resistance. The 339-page work concludes with a review of the economic impacts of glyphosate-resistant weeds. {$} -> Wiley- Blackwell, 111 River St., Hoboken, NJ 07030-5774, USA. Fax: 1-201-748-6088. www.wiley.com/WileyCDA/WileyTitle/productCd-0470410310.html.


The latest 2011 addition to the series GIS Applications in Agriculture is volume three, Invasive Species, representing the input of over 50 contributing authors discussing the use of GIS (geographic information systems) to track, capture, store, analyze, manage and present data on plant and animal alien species. The 448-page publication, edited by S.A. Clay, examines five information categories using GIS: dispersal and transport; prediction and forecasting; infestation mapping; management and control tactic maps; and impact assessment and control methods. Each of the 17 chapters opens with an executive summary. Most chapters provide step-by-step tutorials or case studies that allow manipulation of data sets found on the bound-in CD-ROM, so users can con- struct maps, perform statistical analyses, and predict future problems. The overall thrust emphasizes pest organisms occurring in production agriculture. The hardbound work contains numerous black/white illustrations, plus additional full color illustrations are in the included CD-ROM. {$} -> CRC Press, 6000 Broken Sound Parkway NW, Suite 300, Boca Raton, FL 33487, USA. See: www.crcpress.com/product/isbn/978143982905.

V. IPM-Related Research/Technical Articles > Special Issues > Selected Titles


The June 2011 edition of Phytopathology (vol. 101, no. 6, pgs 640-665) presents a symposium concerning “Perceptions of [crop disease] Risk, Risk Aversion, and Barriers to Adoption of Decision Support Systems and IPM,” leading to more effective and efficient disease management.

A highly destructive insect, Drosophila suzukii (spotted wing drosophila), is highlighted in a special “In Focus” section of the November 2011 edition of Pest Management Science, 67(11). The collection of eight papers provides an overview of the insect’s biology, economic impact, and management. Steps are listed for educating stakeholders as to how to respond to this devastating insect as it invades new regions of the world.


Results of a 4-year study conclusively demonstrated that an areawide approach to mating disruption improved the benefits of deploying pheromones in individual apple 'blocks' to manage Cydia pomonella (codling moth). Writing in American Entomologist, 57(2), 2011, P.S. McGhee, et al, calculated that growers in the areawide study gained economic benefits of US$ 55-65 per ha through reduced fruit injury and decreased expenditure for pesticides compared to growers in the same region following an insecticide only regime. In their paper, "Quantifying the Benefits of Areawide Pheromone Mating Disruption Programs that Target Codling Moth (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae)," McGhee and colleagues describe the application of the well tried areawide concept on smaller farms (less than 40 ha) in the area (in the U.S. state of Michigan) and found a high degree of cross farm collaboration. Currently mating disruption is deployed on more than 25 percent of apple plantings in Michigan and has significantly increased since inception of the study. -> P.S. McGhee, Ent. Agric., B18C Food Safety East, Michigan State Univ., East Lansing, MI 48842, USA. McGhee@msu.edu. excerpted, with thanks, from P.S. McGhee and American Entomologist.


Phytopathology """"""""""""""" “Networks in Plant Epidemiology: From Genes to Landscapes, Countries, and Continents,” Moslonka-Lefebvre, M., et al. * PHYTOPATH., 101(4), 392-403, April 2011.

“The Dose Rate Debate: Does the Risk of Fungicide Resistance Increase or Decrease with Dose?,” van den Bosch, F., et al. * PLANT PATH., 60(4), 597-606, August 2011.

“Silicon Suppresses Fusarium Crown and Root Rot of Tomato,” Huang, C-H., et al. * JRNL. OF PHYTOPATH., 159(7-8), 546-554, August 2011.

Weed Science / Invasives """""""""""""""""""""""""""""" “Applying Molecular-based Approaches to Classical Biological Control of Weeds,” Gaskin, J.F., et al. * BIOL. CONTROL, 58(1), 01-21, July 2011.

“Towards a Global Database of Weed Risk Assessments: A Test of Transferability for the Tropics,” Chong, K.Y., et al. * BIOL. INVASIONS, 13(7), 1571-1577, July 2011.

“Herbicide Hormesis–Can it be Useful in Crop Production?,” Belz, R.G, et al. * WEED RSRCH., 51(4), 321-332, August 2011.

Entomology """""""""""""" “Success of the High-dose/Refuge Resistance Management Strategy after 15 Years of Bt Crop Use in North America,” Huang, F., et al. * ENTOMOLOGIA EXP. ET APPLIC., 140(1), 01-16, July 2011.

“In the Light of Greenhouse Technologies: 2. Direct Effects of Artificial Lighting on Arthropods and Integrated Pest Management in Greenhouse Crops,” Johansen, N.S., et al. * ANNS. OF APPLD. BIOL., 159(1), 01-27, July 2011.

“Establishment and Persistence of the Entomopathogenic Fungus Metarhizium anisopliae in Maize Fields,” Pitz, C., et al. * JRNL. OF APPLD. ENTOM., 135(6), 393-403, July 2011.

Nematology """"""""""" “Root-knot Nematode (Meloidogyne) Management in Vegetable Crop Production: The Challenge of an Agronomic System Analysis,” Collange, B., et al. * CROP PROT., 30(10), 1251-1262, October 2011.

General """"""""" “Suitability of Pesticide Risk Indicators for Less Developed Countries: A Comparison,” Feola, G., et al. * AGRIC., ECOSYST. & ENVIRON., 142(3-4), 238-245, August 2011.

“Field Evaluation of a Self-propelled Sprayer and Effects of the Application Rate on Spray Deposition and Losses to the Ground in Greenhouse Tomato Crops,” Sanchez-Hermosilla, J., et al. * PEST MGMT. SCI., 67(8), 942-947, August 2011.

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


Among its support for the progress of global IPM research, the IPM-CRSP effort website lists a series of useful resources collaborating scientists and others, ranging from a Policies and Operating Procedures Manual to a variety of report templates. Other items on the IPM CRSP Key Resources list tinyurl.com include guidelines, standard provisions, forms, and the latest version of the IPM Directory. Any of the 15 resources listed can be freely downloaded. The Program's web pages overall contain many other links, references, and information sources related to IPM in a global developing country context. There are also both a photo gallery and a video gallery, plus "success" stories of IPM research and implemen- tation. excerpted, with thanks, from the IPM-CRSP website.

VII. IPMnet CALENDARUpdate > (N)ew or [R]evised Entries for the IPMnet CALENDAR

NOTES: 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 designed for user convenience. The IPMnet CALENDARUpdate section appears in each IPMnet NEWS issue.

3. IPMnet NEWS welcomes information about future events, or revisions, emailed to IPMnet@science.oregonstate.edu. Information listed in the IPMnet CALENDARUpdate was supplied by, and collected from, various sources; IPMnet greatly appreciates all cooperation. Note: websites listed herein are current as of publication of this issue of IPMnet NEWS, but may be subject to change.

(N)ewly Listed, or [R]evised Entries: as of 02 December 2011



22 May * 64th INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON CROP PROTECTION, Ghent, BELGIUM. Info: B. Vandekerkhove, Fac. of Biosci., Ghent Univ., Coupure Links 653, BE-9000 Gent, BELGIUM. Fax: 32-09-264-6223. Voice: 32-09-264-6145. iscp@ugent.be. www.iscp.ugent.be.

(N) 03-08 June * INTERNATIONAL FUSARIUM LAB WORKSHOP, Bari, ITALY. Info: www.mycotox-society.org/fusarium-2012.

(N) 05-08 June * 8th CONGRES DE LA SOCIETE FANCAISE DE PHYTOPATH- OLOGIE 2012, Paris, FRANCE. Info: www.agroparistech.fr/-SFP-2012-.html.

(N) 25-26 June * 14th INTERNATIONAL FRESENIUS AGRO CONFERENCE, “Behaviour of Pesticides in Air, Soil and Water,” Mainz, GERMANY. Info: S. Mummenbrauer, Fresenius GmbH, Alter Hellweg 46, 44379 Dortmund, GERMANY. Fax: 49-231-758-9653. Voice: 49-231-758-9682. fresenius@akadmie-fresenius.de.

[R] 25-27 June * Revised dates * BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF FUNGAL AND BACTERIAL PLANT PATHOGENS, IOBC Working Group Meeting, Reims, FRANCE. Info: I. Pertot, Ilaria.Pertot@iasma.it.

(N) 14-18 July * AQUATIC PLANT MANAGEMENT SOCIETY, Salt Lake City, UT, USA. Info: www.apms.org.

(N) 30 July–03 August * 8th MEETING OF THE TEPHRITID WORKERS OF THE WESTERN HEMISPHERE, Panama City, PANAMA. Info: www.8twwh.org.

(N) 01-05 October * PHEROMONES AND OTHER SEMIO-CHEMICALS IN INTEGRATED PRODUCTION, “Semio-chemicals: the Essence of Green Pest Control,” Bursa, TURKEY. Info: O.B. Kovanci, Fac. of Agric., Uludag Univ. Gorukel Campus, Bursa 16090, TURKEY. Fax: 90-224-294-1402. Voice: 90-224-294-1577. OBKovanci@hotmail.com.

(N) 03-?? December * 10th INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON PLANT DISEASES, Tours, FRANCE. Info: www.pure-ipm.eu/node/190.

(N) 10-13 December * NORTH CENTRAL WEED SCIENCE SOCIETY MEETING, St. Louis, MO, USA. Info: www.ncwss.org.


(N) 19-21 March * PURE 1st CONGRESS, Riva del Garda, ITALY. Info: www.pure-ipm.eu/node/82.


(N) 03-08 August * 10th INTERNATIONAL MYCOLOGICAL CONGRESS, Bangkok, THAILAND. Info: L. Manoch, agrlkm@ku.ac.th.


No (N)ew or [R]evised events to report for this year (in this listing).

IPMnet NEWS * December 2011 * Issue #191
About IPMnet: IPMnet is a free, global, electronic IPM information service conducted in collaboration with the Integrated Plant Protection Center (IPPC) at Oregon State Univ., USA, www.ipmnet.org, and underwritten by the U.S. Agency for International Development's IPM-Collaborative Research Support Program tinyurl.com the Integrated Pest Management Information Platform for Extension and Education (IPM PIPE); www.ipmpipe.org, and IPPC. IPMnet maintains working relationships with the International Society for Pest Information www.pestinfo.org, and the International Association for the Plant Protection Sciences www.plantprotection.org.

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 we can attempt to 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. It 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. IPMnet is a registered and protected trademark.

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, Oregon State Univ. Corvallis, OR 97331-2915, USA
back to top

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