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May 1998, Issue no. 53 ISSN: 1523-7893 Š Copyright 2005 IPM NEWS --- international IPM news and programs I. IPM NEWS / APPLICATIONS international IPM news and programs Biocontrol Agents Survive Pesticides Four years of trials in the U.S. state of Washington's orchard-intensive area revealed that some important biological control agents of aphids can themselves handily survive application of many commonly used insecticides. Aphids are generally regarded as secondary pests in the area, suppressed by a combination of biocontrols and chemical treatments. However, loss of natural enemies can trigger an upsurge in aphid population and the need for shifting integrated management toward chemical controls. Tests involved exposing lady beetles and lacewings to more than 20 insecticides. The species investigated were: Hippodamia convergens Guerin-Meneville (convergent lady beetle); Harmonia axyridis (Pallas) (multicolored Asian lady beetle); Coccinella transversoguttata richardsoni Brown (transverse lady beetle); and two lacewings, Chrysopa nigricornis and Chrsoplera carnea. Investigators T.S. Price and E.H. Beers, reporting in a recent issue of the AREAWIDE IPM UPDATE newsletter, note that a dramatic finding of the research was the lack of toxicity to the lacewing species. "In fact, it was rather difficult to kill the lacewing larvae," they observed. The ladybeetles varied in their susceptibility to the various compounds. These new results are expected to help growers and consultants make critical decisions regarding pesticide application in orchards and to help preserve useful biocontrol agents. FMI: T. Alway, Editor, WSU Cooperative Extension, 400 Washington Street, Wenatchee, WA 98801, USA. E-mail: alway@coopext.cahe.wsu.edu Fax: 1-509-664-5561 Phone: 1-509-664-5540 excerpted from: AREAWIDE IPM UPDATE, 3(4), 3, 1 April 1998. Invading Plants Pose an Expensive Threat to U.S. The results of a study conducted by a high-level, multi-agency U.S. government committee concluded that the invasion and build-up over time of non-native noxious plants now poses a major threat to the nation's landscape, biodiversity, and economy. "The invasion of noxious weeds has created a level of destruction to America's environment and economy that is matched only by the damage caused by floods, earthquakes, wildfire, hurricanes, and mudslides," B. Babbitt, U.S. Secretary of the Interior, said. "This is truly an explosion in slow motion by opportunistic alien species with few if any natural enemies."


The committee's report, to be published soon as the fact book, INVASIVE PLANTS: CHANGING THE LANDSCAPE OF AMERICA, found a staggering increase in weed-caused losses and costs, estimated at US billion in the 1990s, a 300 percent increase over four decades. The march of non-native plants across the U.S. landscape is so pervasive that the unique differences of regional plant communities are blurring, according to the report, which is characterized as a systematic attempt, involving 17 partner agencies, to define the seriousness of the problem. Over the past decade, the report notes, devastating impacts from invasive species have been reported on every continent except Antarctica. In the U.S., introduced invasive plants comprise from 8 to 47 percent of the total flora of most states, a figure especially alarming considering a recent report from the International Union for the Conservation of Nature documenting that one in eight plant species is globally threatened with extinction. Invasive plants are those that have been introduced into an environment in which they did not evolve. As such, the invaders usually have no natural enemies to keep them in check, thus allowing them to flourish and spread. Aggressive non-native species often have a serious impact on native species; about two-thirds of all endangered species are threatened by non-native species, and as native plant species decline, fauna dependent on them for food and habitat also may be jeopardized. The report's authors blame the increase and spread of invasive plants on increasing human population leading to greater disturbance of the land, increased demand for food and fiber, overuse of public land for recreation and commercial purposes, increased international travel, and globalization of world trade. The problem is compounded, the report adds, because "many introduced plants appear innocuous when first introduced; these plants then adapt, and, in the absence of their co-evolved predators, explode in their new environment." The report calls the threat of invasive weeds "biological pollution" and "a silent green invasion." The head of a cooperating agency explained that, on a plant-by-plant scale, the effects of these plant invaders are often subtle. "It's like metastatic cancer," he said. "It starts with a single individual or seed and then is carried to other places by people or nature where nodes get established and proliferate, eventually affecting entire ecosystems." The report (and publication) were developed by many of the federal agencies (and others) with weed management responsibilities in the U.S. as part of the Federal Interagency Committee for the Management of Noxious and Exotic Weeds. In 1994, in response to the economic and biological threats posed by invasive plants, these agencies began collaborating to develop biologically sound techniques for managing invasive plants on both federal and private lands. After noting the lack of adequate surveys and reliable monitoring data for many of these invaders, the interagency committee cooperated with more than 100 outside authorities to publish a national strategy on the management of invasive plants. "This fact book will help readers understand the scope and magnitude of the problem," Babbitt observed. "We hope it will encourage them to act, to help us control the invaders that are already here and prevent future invasions. People are carrying plants or their seeds from the far reaches


of the globe into every corner of our nation to compete with often to destroy the wonderful variety that nature once gave us." based on information from the U.S. Dept. of the Interior.

back to top IPM MEDLEY --- publications and other IPM information resources II. IPM MEDLEY general information, publications of interest, and other resources for IPM information Poppy Chopping A scientist has identified a fungus that attacks and destroys the opium poppy (Papaver somniferum L.). According to reports, work conducted at the Institute of Genetics, Plants, and Experimental Botany (Union of Soviet Socialist Republics) at Tashkent, UZBEKISTAN, found a microscopic fungus, Pleospora papaveracea, invading P. somniferum samples. The fungus was isolated and then tested on 42 other local crop species, but was found to be specific to poppy plants. The head of the laboratory at the United Nations Drug Control Program (UNDCP) was informed and subsequently has arranged for a 3-year program to review all the previous experimental work, verify the results obtained, and determine how geographically widespread the fungus is. Protecting Trees Against Disease The three elements that need to occur simultaneously for disease to invade a crop are: ideal conditions, disease organism, and a susceptible host. Since growers usually have little control over weather or the presence of disease spores, strengthening the host (in the case of orchard trees) to better withstand invasion becomes a practical precautionary defense against disease establishment. Plant pathologist M.B. Aichele offered several suggestions for protecting trees against disease: Maintain orchard sanitation by removing (burning) dead and infected trees or brush. Promote vigorous tree growth and balanced nutrition. Avoid pruning in late spring or early summer, particularly on trunks and framework branches. When pruning: if possible, make cuts so water will not accumulate on the cut surface; try to prune when branches are small diameter; on branch cuts, use flexible sealants to provide fungi- cidal protection; Strive to minimize wounds to trunks and scaffold branches. excerpted from: WHAT'S GROWING ON?, 10(1), Spring 1998. Fostering IPM in Africa Among its many programs, the IPM Collaborative Research Program (IPM-CRSP) managed by the Office of International Research and Development at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University (VT) and funded by the U.S. Agency for International Development has established Africa IPM Link to "foster the initiation and implementation of a network of IPM practitioners in sub-Saharan Africa by facilitating their access to the latest electronic commication and information exchange tools. Participants at an international workshop held in Ethiopia during October 1996 concurred with this approach. One of the program's outputs has been to design and develop an informative website at: ipm-www.ento.vt.edu:8000/ail/index.html as well as a parallel web page, "IPM Resources in French." The Africa IPM Link website also offers useful links to other sites and an array of African and international IPM information. In March 1998, the IPM-CRSP and Africa IPM Link were active participants in the Integrated


Pest Management Communications and Information Workshop for Eastern and Southern Africa convened near Nairobi, KENYA, that involved more than 80 international scientists and IPM specialists. The Africa IPM Link website contains pages devoted to the event. (See related information just below. Ed). FMI: B. Gebrekidan, Program Director, IPM-CRSP, OIRD, Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, VA 24061, USA. E-Mail: brhane@vt.edu. Correction to Article in IPMnet NEWS #52 The April issue of IPMnet NEWS, in an article reporting on the Integrated Pest Management Communications and Information Workshop for Eastern and Southern Africa, held during March in Kenya, failed to mention some of the key organizer-participants and, in the rush of meeting a release deadline, incorrectly identified two others. The NEWS' editor regrets these omissions and inaccuracies. Thanks to B. Gebrekidan, Program Director, IPM-CRSP (see above) for drawing attention to the errors and for supplying the following correction. The organizing partners of the workshop were: ** the IPM Information Partnership, composed of: CAB International; the Consortium for International Crop Protection; the Consultative Group for International Agricultural Research's System-wide Programme on Integrated Pest Management; IPMEurope; IPMForum; and the U.S. Agency for International Development's IPM-Collaborative Research Support Program. ** the European Union's Technical Centre for Agricultural and Rural Cooperation. ** the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations' Global IPM Facility. ** the International Center for Insect Physiology and Ecology, and the International Council for Research in Agroforesty. ** the U.S. Agency for International Development's Bureau for Africa (Africa IPM-Link, AfricaLink, and Leland Initiative); in collaboration with regionally-based non-governmental organizations and the African regional agricultural research fora. PUBLICATIONS AUTHORS, EDITORS, AND PUBLISHERS IPMnet NEWS wants to mention any publication related to, or focused on, IPM. To assure coverage, please send a review copy of the publication, with background information where to obtain copies, data about the author/editor(s), and any other particulars or descriptive materials to: IPMnet NEWS, c/o Integrated Plant Protection Center 2040 Cordley Hall, Oregon State University Corvallis, OR 97331-2915, USA After review, materials will be cataloged into the joint CICP/IPPC international IPM and crop protection literature collection (which the worldwide IPM/crop protection community is welcome to use), or returned if so requested.


A USEFUL NEW IPM INFORMATION RESOURCE The important topic of IPM has been discussed, reviewed, and debated in thousands of printed pages aimed at target audiences ranging from academics to small growers, with writing styles varying from dense to over-simplified. Yet, a niche remained: to address IPM in a practical, coherent, comprehensive, and down-to-earth manner. A newly published volume, the 1998 IPM ALMANAC, may just fill that niche for many readers. Managing editor T.A. Green, albeit for commercial purposes and to promote his publisher's wide range of mail-order equipment and materials, has pulled together a definitive resource for IPM with extensive reader-friendly `how-to' information, plus useful forms and checklists, and a concise summary of crop-specific IPM practices. A directory lists more than 1,000 "IPM experts" and another list provides URLs for dozens of IPM websites. Dr. Green's introductory comments set the tone for the work: "IPM has come a long way over the last 30 years .. yet we still have a long way to go. Survey results show that only a fraction of those who could benefit are fully implementing IPM." The text of this first edition is U.S. oriented, though Green intends to make future issues more international. There is that liberal sprinkling of promotional information for equipment; and the 175-page volume was published on a newsprint grade paper to keep production costs low. Aside from these possible quibbles, the Almanac delivers universally useful information, well written, in an attractive format, and at a bargain price. FMI: T.A. Green, Gempler's IPM Almanac, PO Box 270, Belleville, WI 53508, USA Fax: 1-608-424-1661 E-mail: tagreen@compuserve.com Phone: 1-608-424-1544 SNAPSHOT OF AN ACTIVE IPM PROGRAM The U.S. state of New York's active integrated pest management program recently published its 1998 REPORT offering a 48-page overview of the year's numerous research and demonstration projects in fruit, field crops, ornamentals, vegetables, and livestock. The attractively produced work also discusses a variety of topics related to IPM. A web version is posted at: www.nysaes.cornell.edu/ipmnet/ny/. FMI: M.H. Cowles, NY-IPM Program, NYSAES, Geneva, NY 14456-0462, USA E-mail: mhc8@cornell.edu Phone: 1-315-787-2408 Publication Notes ** A new fact sheet from the Ontario, CANADA Ministry of Agriculture, food and Rural Affairs uses informative text and full color photos to help in the IDENTIFICATION AND MANAGEMENT OF CARROT ROOT DISEASES. The 5-page document, prepared by vegetable IPM specialist J. Chaput, is item no. 98-001 and can be obtained from: Publications Order Desk, OMAFRA, 1 Stone Road W., Guelph, ON, N1G 4Y2, CANADA Fax: 1-519-826-3358 E-mail: jchaput@omafra.gov.on.ca Phone: 1-519-826-3700 ** Special Issue XVI of the JOURNAL OF PLANT DISEASES AND PROTECTION contains the complete "Proceedings 19th German Conference on Weed Biology and Weed Control," convened in March 1998. Paperbound, 789 pages, in German and English, H.U. Haas et al, eds. FMI: K. Hurle, Institut fur Phytomedizin, Universitat Hohenheim, D-70593 Stuttgart, GERMANY E-mail: khurle@uni-hohenheim.de ** Three papers focused on control of grasshoppers comprise section VI of the 1997 work, BIONOMICS OF GRASSHOPPERS, KATYDIDS AND THEIR KIN, edited by S.K. Gangwereet al a hardbound, 529-page volume published by CAB International, Wallingford, Oxon OX10 8DE, UK E-mail: cabi@cabi.org Fax: 44-01-491-826-090 ** The Crop Protection Society of Ethiopia has launched the PEST MANAGEMENT


JOURNAL OF ETHIOPIA. FMI: T. Abate, Editor-in-Chief, e-mail NARC@telecom.net.et OTHER RESOURCES INFORMATION FOR SCHOOL IPM The Entomology and Nematology Department of the Univ. of Florida has established, and continues to add to, a website addressing "Integrated Pest Management in Schools." The work, carried out through a U.S. Environmental Protection Agency grant, is aimed at providing information on all aspects of pests associated with school areas and the especially critical aspects of designing and implementing management programs. The website is: www.ifas.ufl.edu/~schoolipm/. FMI: C. Scherer; e-mail: csherer@gnv.ifas.ufl.edu Phone: 1-352-392-2326 IPM PUBLICATIONS REVISED ATTRA, the nationwide U.S. sustainable farming information center has revised two key IPM publications, and one other, and placed them on its web site. They are: ** Integrated Pest Management - March 1998 www.attra.org/attra-pub/ipm.html ** Alternative Nematode Control - January 1998 www.attra.org/attra-pub/nematode.html and, ** Farmscaping to Enhance Biological Control www.attra.org/attra-pub/farmscape.html A print version of the 28-page IPM publication is available by request. FMI: S. Diver, ATTRA, PO Box 3657, Fayetteville, AR 72702, USA E-mail: steved@ncatark.uark.edu EQUIPMENT & MATERIALS TAG ALONG SPRAY CART A new, self-propelled cart, the Agrispot 50X5, supports spot pesticide spraying by five walking operators to help reduce pesticide usage compared to blanket application. The gas-engined, hydrostatic drive cart is guided by a lead operator via a "joystick" lever on the end of a forward extending rod. Two fold-out wings at the rear each include two hose and hand-gun stations providing for spot coverage across an approximate 10 m. (32 ft.) swath. Wider wings are optional. Two 95 lit. (25 gal.) poly tanks mount on the cart and supply a powered pump. The cart rides on all-terrain pneumatic tires. FMI: Agriweld Inc., 13000 S. Pacific Highway, Monmouth, OR 97361, USA Fax: 1-503-838-0959 E-mail: agriweld@teleport.com Phone: 1-503-838-3960 INSECT MONITORING EQUIPMENT Marking 15 years of operation, a U.S. manufacturer/marketer offers a line of insect monitoring systems (both traps and pheromones) for a wide variety of insect pest species. Several newer products are said to have increased active life due to reformulation or other design improvements. FMI: Trece Inc., PO Box 6278, Salinas, CA 93912, USA E-mail: trece@trece.com Fax: 1-408-758-2625 Phone: 1-408-758-0204

back to top IPM RESEARCH/TECHNICAL PAPERS --- categories and topics related to IPM III. RESEARCH/TECHNICAL PAPERS research/technical topics related to IPM. This Month's SELECTED TILES (broadly grouped by pest or tactic categories) IPMnet can provide addresses for listed journals. General "Integrated Crop Protection and Environment Exposure to Pesticides: Methods to Reduce Use and Impact of Pesticides in Arable Farming," Wijnands, F.G. EURO. JRNL. OF AGRON., 7(1-3), 251-260, September 1997.


"Survey of Integrated Pest Management Training Needs Among Retail Store Employees in Illinois," Czapar, G.F., et al. JRNL. OF SOIL AND WATER CONS., 53(1), 31-33, 1998. "VEGES - A Multilingual Expert System for the Diagnosis of Pests, Diseases and Nutritional Disorders of Six Greenhouse Vegetables," Yialouris, C.P., et al. COMPU. AND ELEC. IN AGRIC., 19(1), 55-68, December 1997. Biocontrol "A Device for Infecting Adult Tsetse Flies, Glossina spp., with an Entomopathogenic Fungus in the Field," Maniania, N.K. BIO. CONTRL., 11(3), 248-254, March 1998. "Biocontrol of Aerial Plant Diseases in Agriculture and Horticulture: Current Approaches and Future Prospects," Wilson, M. JRNL. OF IND. MICROBIO. & BIOTECH., 19(3), 188-193, September 1997. "Biological Control of Weeds Using Microorganisms," Mortensen, K. Pages 223-248, in: PLANT-MICROBE INTERACTIONS AND BIOLOGICAL CONTROL, Boland, G.J., and L.D. Kuykendall, eds. Marcel Dekker, New York. "Selection of Biological Control Agents for Controlling Soil and Seedborne Diseases in the Field," Knudsen, I.M.B., et al. EURO. JRNL. OF PLANT PATH., 103(9), 775-784, December 1997. Phytopathology "A Detached-leaf Method to Evaluate Late Blight Resistance in Potato and Tomato," Goth, R.W., and J. Keane. AMER. POT. JRNL., 74(5), 305-314, September-October 1997. "Cacao Resistance to Phytophthora: Effect of Pathogen Species, Inoculation Depths and Pod Maturity," Iwaro, A.D., et al. EURO. JRNL. OF PLANT PATH., 104(1), 1-10, January 1998. "Casava Virus Diseases and their Control with Special Reference to Southern Tanzania," Sikorowski, P.P., et al. INT. PEST MGMT. REV., 2(3), 113-123, September 1997. "Genetic Disease Control in Plants - Where Now?," Briggs, S.P., and R.J. Kemble. Page 401, in: GENE-FOR-GENE RELATIONSHIP IN PLANT-PARASITE INTERACTIONS, Crute, I.R., et al eds, CAB International, Wallingford, Oxon, UK. Weed Management "Assessment of Effects on Non-target Plants from Sulfonylurea Herbicides Using Field Approaches," Obrigawitch, T.T., et al. PEST. SCI., 52(3), 199-217, March 1998. "Components of Flaming and Infrared Radiation Techniques for Thermal Weed Control," Ascard, J. WEED RESCH., 38(1), 69-, February 1998. "Effect of Annual Medic Smother Plants on Weed Control and Yield in Corn," DeHaan, R.L., et al. AGRON. JRNL., 89(5), 813-821, September-October 1997.


"Herbicide Options for Weed Control in Papaya," Nishimoto, R.K. INT. PEST MGMT. REV., 2(3), 109-112, September 1997. Entomology "Insect Control with Carbon Dioxide Foam," Choi, C.Y., et al. TRANS. OF THE ASAE, 40(5), 1475-1482, September-October 1997. "IPM Helps Control Elm Leaf Beetle," Dahlsten, D.L., et al. CALIF. AGRIC., 52(2), 18-22, March-April 1998. "Potato Fungicides Interfere with Entomopathogenic Fungi Impacting Population Dynamics of Green Peach Aphid," Lagnaoui, A., and E.B. Radcliffe. AMER. POT. JRNL., 75(1), 19-26, January-February 1998. "Relationship Between Volatile Foliar Terpenes and Resistance of Stika Spruce to the White Pine Weevil," Tomlin, E.S., et al. FOR. SCI., 43(4), 501-508, November 1997. Nematology "Colored Mulches Affect Yield of Fresh-market Tomato Infected with Meloidogyne incognita," Fortnum, B.A., et al. JRNL. OF NEMA., 29(4), 538-546, December 1997. "Control of Root-knot Nematode with Formulations of the Nematode-trapping Fungus Arthrobotrys dactyloides," Stirling, G.R., et al. BIO. CONTRL., 11(3), 224-230, March 1998.

back to top U.S. REGIONAL IPM CENTERS AND THE IPM-CRSP --- news, developments back to top U.S. AID's IPM-Collaborative Research Support Program (IPM CRSP) back to top IPMNET CALENDAR --- recent additions and revisions to a comprehensive global IV. CALENDAR a global list of forthcoming IPM-related events (conferences, training courses, symposia, etc.) Information collected from, and supplied by, various sources, to all of whom IPMnet expresses its appreciation. See also AgNIC's Agricultural Conferences, Meetings, Seminars Calendar

IPMnet Calendar I. NEW=(N), or REVISED=(R) entries

In 1998


(N) 25-29 May WORKSHOP ON PEST MANAGEMENT IN TROPICAL FOREST PLANTATIONS, Chanthaburi, THAILAND. Contact: C. Hutacharen, Forest Insect Research Section, Royal Forest Dept., 61 Paholyothin Road, Jatujak, Bangkok 10900, THAILAND Fax: 66-2-579-8775 E-mail: chahut@inet.co.th Phone: 66-2-561-4292 (N) 31 May-2 June ALTERNATIVE PARADIGMS FOR COMMERCIALIZING BIOLOGICAL CONTROL WORKSHOP, New Brunswick, NJ, USA. Contact: Biocontrol Workshop, Dept. of Entomology, Rutgers Univ., New Brunswick, NJ 08903, USA E-mail: lreed@aesop.rutgers.edu Fax: 1-732-932-7229 Phone: 1-732-932-9459 (N) 5-24 July 4TH INTERNATIONAL IPM SHORT COURSE, East Lansing, MI 48824, USA. Contact: K.M. Maredia, Institute of International Agriculture, 416 Plant and Soils Sciences Building, Michigan State Univ., East Lansing, MI 48824, USA Fax: 1-517-432-1982 E-mail: kmaredia@pilot.msu.edu Phone: 1-517-353-5262 (N) 5-8 October FIRST ARGENTINE CONGRESS ON BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF PLANT DISEASES, Circulos Oficiales de Mar., Sarmiento 1867, Capital Federal, ARGENTINA. Contact: G. Cap, Lab. de Nematologia IMYZA-CICA-INTA, CC 25, 1712 Castelar, Buenos Aires, ARGENTINA E-mail: gcap@cica.inta.gov.ar Fax: 54-1-621-0670 Phone: 54-1-621-1683 In 1999 (N) 8-10 March INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE, EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES IN IPM: CONCEPTS, RESEARCH, AND IMPLEMENTATION, Raleigh, NC, USA. Aim: to provide a forum for examining emerging technologies and discussing constraints to their development, implementation, and integration into IPM programs. Contact: T. Sutton, Dept. of Plant Pathology, Box 7616, NCSU, Raleigh, NC 27695, USA Website: ipmwww.ncsu.edu E-mail: turner_sutton@ncsu.edu Phone: 1-919-515-6823 In 2000 0 IPMnet Calendar II. PREVIOUSLY LISTED entries. Valid for May 1998 1998 11-14 May 15TH NATIONAL WEED SCIENCE CONGRESS, San Lameer, SOUTH AFRICA. Contact: SAWSS Congress, Private Bag X134, Pretoria 0001, SOUTH AFRICA Fax: 27-12-320-3278 E-mail: riethgz@plant2.agric.za Phone: 27-12-329-3276 13-15 May EUROPEAN WEED RESEARCH SOCIETY MEDITERRANEAN SYMPOSIUM 1998, Montpellier, FRANCE. Four sessions, simultaneous translation. Contact: J. Maillet, c/o UFR Biol. & Patho Veg. ENSA M., Place Viala, F. 34060 Montpellier Cedex 1, FRANCE E-mail: maillet@ensam.inra.fr Fax: 33-046-754-5977 Phone: 33-049-961-2516 16-23 May 12TH INTERNATIONAL REINHARDSBRUNN SYMPOSIUM, "Modern Fungicides and Antifungal Compounds," Reinhardsbrunn, GERMANY. Contact: H.-W. Dehne, Institute for Plant Diseases, Univ. of Bonn, Nussallee 9, D-53115, Bonn, GERMANY E-mail: HW-Dehne@uni-bonn.de Fax: 49-228-732442 Phone: 49-228-732444 Website: www.ifgb.uni-hannover.de/extern/dpg/meeting/mfaac.htm


18-22 May II SEMINARIO TALLER INTERNACIONAL DE CONTROL BIOLOGICO, "Aportes del Control Biologico para una Agricultura Sostenible," Lima, PERU. Contact: A. Lizarraga, or U. Barreto, Red de Accion en Alternativas al uso de Agroquimicos (RAAA), Mariscal Miller 2622, Lince, Lima, PERU E-mail: rapalpe@mail.cosapidata.com.pe Fax: 51-14-404359 Phone: 51-14-210826 25-29 May WORKSHOP ON PEST MANAGEMENT IN TROPICAL FOREST PLANTATIONS, Chanthaburi, THAILAND. Contact: C. Hutacharen, Forest Insect Research Section, Royal Forest Dept., 61 Paholyothin Road, Jatujak, Bangkok 10900, THAILAND Fax: 66-2-579-8775 E-mail: chahut@inet.co.th Phone: 66-2-561-4292 24-28 May 6TH SIMPOSIO DE CONTROLE BIOLOGICO (SICONBIOL), Rio de Janeiro, BRAZIL. Contact: L. Rabinovitch, Fundacion Oswaldo Cruz, Dept. de Bacteriologia, Av. Brasil 4365 Manguinhos, 21045-900 Rio de Janeiro, RJ, BRAZIL E-mail: siconbio@gene.dbbm.fiocruz.br Fax: 55-21-270-6565 28 May-2 June INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON AREA-WIDE CONTROL OF INSECT PESTS INTEGRATING THE STERILE INSECT AND RELATED NUCLEAR AND OTHER TECHNIQUES, Penang, MALAYSIA. Contact: J. Hendrichs, I.A.E.A., IAEA-CN-71, Vienna International Centre, PO Box 100, A-1400 Vienna, AUSTRIA Fax: 43-1-20607 E-mail: J.Hendrichs@iaea.org Phone: 43-1-2060 Website: www.iaea.org/programmes/rifa/ 31 May-2 June ALTERNATIVE PARADIGMS FOR COMMERCIALIZING BIOLOGICAL CONTROL WORKSHOP, New Brunswick, NJ, USA. Contact: M. Wilson e-mail wilsonmj@rci.rutgers.edu Website: www.rci.rutgers.edu/~insects/biopesticides.htm 1-5 June 5TH INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON FRUIT FLIES OF ECONOMIC IMPORTANCE, Penang, MALAYSIA. Contact: Secretariat, Fruit Fly Symposium, School of Biological Sciences, Univ. Sains Malaysia, 11800 Penang, MALAYSIA. Fax: 60-4-656-5125 E-mail: fruitfly@usm.my Phone: 60-4-860-3961 Website: www.bio.usm.my/bio/fruitfly/ 5-10 June 3RD INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON MOLECULAR INSECT SCIENCE, Snowbird, Utah, USA. Contact: Center for Insect Science, 225 Life Sciences South, Univ. of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721, USA E-mail: insects@ccit.arizona.edu Fax: 1-520-621-2590 7-12 June 2ND INTERNATIONAL WORKSHOP ON BEMISIA AND GEMINIVIRAL DISEASES, San Juan, PUERTO RICO. Specific topics concerning whiteflies and geminiviruses plus sessions of interest to entomologists, virologists, and IPM specialists. Contact: D. Guy, USDA-ARS, 2120 Camden Road, Orlando, FL 32803-1419, USA E-mail: rmayer@ix.netcom.com Fax: 1-407-897-7337 Phone: 1-407-897-7304 8-19 June LOCUST-GRASSHOPPER CONTROL TECHNOLOGIES COURSE, Ascot, UK. A practical, 2-week, "Train-the-Trainers" course, in techniques for ground and aerial application of insecticides to control hoppers. Contact: IPARC, Imperial College, Silwood Park, Ascot SL5 7PY, UK E-mail: Hans.Dobson@nri.org Fax: 44-1344-294450


15-20 June INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OF INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT, "Management, Theory & Practice, Developing Sustainable Agriculture," Guangzhou, CHINA. English language only. Contact: L. Li-ying, Guangdong Entomological Soc., Xingang West Road 105, Guangzhou 510270, CHINA E-mail: gzgeii@publicl.guangzhou.gd.cn Fax: 86-20-841-91709 Phone: 86-20-841-83642 Website: www.ipmchina.cn.net 24-26 June CONFERENCE ON THE STATUS OF SORGHUM ERGOT IN NORTH AMERICA, Corpus Christi, TX, USA. Contact: G. Odvody, Texas A&M Agricultural Experiment Station, Rt. 2, Box 589, Corpus Christi, TX 78410, USA E-Mail: g-odvody@tamu.edu Fax: 1-512-265-9434 Phone: 1-512-265-9201 4-11 July 10TH INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON INSECT-PLANT RELATIONSHIPS, Oxford, UK. Contact: SIP10, Oxford International, Summertown Pavilion, Middle Way, Oxford OV2 7LG, UK E-mail: sip10@oxfordint.co.uk Fax: 44-0-1865-511-570 Website: www.ashmol.ox.ac.uk/oum/ 5-24 July SHORT COURSE IN INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT (IPM), East Lansing, MI, USA. Contact: K.M. Maredia, Institute of International Agriculture, 416 Plant and Soil Sciences Buildding, Michigan State Univ., East Lansing, MI 48824, USA E-mail: kmaredia@msu.edu Fax: 1-517-432-1982 Phone: 1-517-353-5262 6 July-28 August INTERNATIONAL INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT (IPM) TRAINING COURSE IN RICE, Los Banos, PHILIPPINES. Contact: Director, National Crop Protection Center, U.P. at Los Banos, College, Laguna 4031, PHILIPPINES E-mail: ncpc@laguna.net Fax: 63-536-2409 Phone: 63-536-0967 13 July-7 August 5TH ANNUAL IIBC INTERNATIONAL TRAINING COURSE, "Biological Control of Arthropod Pests & Weeds," Silwood Park, Ascot, UK. Contact: S. Williamson, Training & Information Officer, IIBC, Silwood Park, Buckhurst Road, Ascot, Berks. SL5 7TA, UK E-mail: s.williamson@CABI.org Fax: 44-1344-875007 Phone: 44-1344-872999 2-7 August 9TH INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF PESTICIDE CHEMISTRY, "The Food-Environment Challenge," Queen Elizabeth II Conference Centre, Westminster, London, UK. Sponsored by the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry and the Royal Society of Chemistry. Contact: J.F. Gibson, RSC, Burlington House, London W1V 0BN, UK E-mail: iupac98 @rsc.org Fax: 44-171-734-1227 Phone: 44-171-437-8656 Website: //chemistry.rs c.org/rsc/9_iupac.htm 4 August 1998 SYMPOSIUM ON INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT FOR VEGETABLE PRODUCTION IN THE TROPICS, Brussels, BELGIUM. Contact: G. Grubben, CPRO-DLO, PO Box 16, 6700 AA Wageningen, THE NETHERLANDS Fax: 31-317-418094 E-mail: g.j.h.grubben@cpro.dlo.nl Phone: 31-317-477323 Website: www.agr.kuleuven.ac.be/ishs/ishshome.htm 4-8 August 2ND INTERNATIONAL RICE BLAST CONFERENCE, Montpellier, FRANCE. Contact: CIRAD (Centre de Cooperation Internationale en Recherche Agronomique pour le


Developpement), Secretariat IRBC 98, UR-Phyma, Bat. 2, BP 5035, 34032 Montpellier, FRANCE E-mail: IRBC98@cirad.fr Website: www.cirad.fr/irbc98/irbc98.html Fax: 33-4-67-615603 6-7 August 4TH INTERNATIONAL BIOHERBICIDE WORKSHOP, Glasgow, UK. Contact: M.N. Burge, Dept. of Biosci./Biotech., Univ. of Strathclyde, The Todd Centre, Taylor Street, Glasgow G4 0NR, UK E-mail: m.n.burge@stra th.ac.uk Fax: 44-0-141-553-4115 Phone: 44-0-141-548-3626 9-14 August 17TH CONGRESSO BRASILEIRO DE ENTOMOLOGIA, Rio de Janeiro, BRAZIL. Contact: E.B. Menezes, BR 465, km 7, CP 74538, Seropedica, 23851-970 Rio de Janeiro, RJ, BRAZIL E-mail: cbel17@rio.nutecnet.com. br Fax: 55-21-682-1033 9-16 August 7TH INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF PLANT PATHOLOGY, Edinburgh, UK. Contact: ICPP98 Congress Secretariat, c/o Meeting Makers, 50 George Street, Glasgow, Scotland G1 1QE, UK E-mail: icpp98@meetingmakers.co.uk Fax: 44-141-552-0511 Phone: 44-141-553-1930 10-12 August INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON WILD AND WEED RICES IN THE AGRO-ECOSYSTEM, Ho Chi Min City, VIETNAM. Contact: D.V. Chin, Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute, 9B Cach Mang Thang Tam Street, Cantho City, Cantho Prov., VIETNAM Fax: 84-71-861457 E-mail: chinclrri@bdvn.vnd.net 11-13 August 51ST NZ PLANT PROTECTION SOCIETY CONFERENCE, Hamilton, NEW ZEALAND. Contact: A. Rahman, Ruakura Agric. Research Centre, Private Bag 3121, Hamilton, NEW ZEALAND E-mail: rahmana@agresearch.cri.nz Fax: 64-7-838-5073 Phone: 64-7-838-5280 17-21 August 5TH INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON ADJUVANTS, Memphis, TN, USA. Contact: A. Underwood, FISAA, c/o Helena Chem. Co., 6075 Poplar Ave., Suite 500, Memphis, TN 38119, USA Fax. 1-901-761-2640 Phone: 1-901-537-7260 23-28 August 6TH INTERNATIONAL MYCOLOGICAL CONGRESS, Jerusalem, ISRAEL. Contact: Secretariat, PO Box 50006, Tel Aviv 61500, ISRAEL E-mail: mycol@kenes.ccmail.compuserve.com Fax: 972-3-5175674 Phone: 972-3-5140014 23-29 August 6TH EUROPEAN CONGRESS OF ENTOMOLOGY, Ceske Budejovice, CZECH REPUBLIC. Contact: T. Soldan, Institute of Entomology, AS CR, Branisovska 31, 370 05 Ceske Budejovice, CZECH REPUBLIC E-mail: soldan@entu.ca s.cz Fax: 42-0-38-43625 Phone: 42-0-38-40822 Website: www.jcu.cz/~entu 24-28 August 3RD INTERNATIONAL FOREST VEGETATION MANAGEMENT CONFERENCE. Contact: IFVMC #3, Bio-Forest Technologies Inc., 105 Bruce Street, Sault Ste. Marie, ONT. P6A 2X6, CANADA E-mail: ifvmc3@nrcan.gc.ca Fax: 1-705-942-8829 Website: www.cif-ifc.org/cifweb/ifvmc3/ifvmc3.html Phone: 1-705-942-5824


7-11 September 8TH CONGRESSO IBERICO ENTOMOLOGIA, Evora, PORTUGAL. Contact: D. Figueiredo, CIE, Centro de Ecologia Aplicada, Univ. de Evora, Apartado 94, 7001 Evora Codex, PORTUGAL E-mail: cong@uevora.pt Website: www.cea.uevora.pt/cie.html 14 September ECOLOGY AND MANAGEMENT OF RIPARIAN WEEDS WORKSHOP, Loughborough, UK. An AAB 1-day event for those involved in the management of stream, river, or canal banks, and waterbody shores. Contact: M. Wade, Intl. Centre of Landscape Ecology, Dept. of Geography, Loughborough Univ., Loughborough LE11 3TU, UK E-mail: p.m.wade@lboro.ac.uk Fax: 44-01509-223931 Phone: 44-01509-223030 21-24 September SCENTS IN ORCHARDS, IOBC-WPRS meeting on behaviorally active compounds of plant and insect origin, especially from orchard environments, Munich, GERMANY. Contact: P. Witzgall, SLU, Box 44, SE-230 53, Alnarp, SWEDEN E-mail: peter.witzgall@vsv.slu.se 22-25 September 10TH INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON AQUATIC WEEDS, Lisbon, PORTUGAL. Contact: APRH Secretariat, 10th EWRS Aquatic Weed Symposium, Laboratorio Nacional de Engenharia Civil, Avenida do Brasil 101, 1799 Lisboa Codex, PORTUGAL. 23-26 September 4TH INTERNATIONAL WORKSHOP ON OROBANCHE RESEARCH, Albena, BULGARIA. Contact: K. Wegman, Waldhauserstrasse 37, D-72076 Tubingen, GERMANY Fax/phone: 49-707-164-658 26-29 September 29TH AUSTRALIAN ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY MEETING AND SCIENTIFIC CONFERENCE, Brisbane, AUSTRALIA. Contact: S. Brown, ICTE, Univ. of Queensland, Brisbane, QLD 4072, AUSTRALIA E-mail: sally.brown@mailbox.uq.edu.au Phone: 61-7-3365-6360 Website: www.ctpm.uq.edu.au 28 September-2 October 1998 GENRE ET PROTECTION DES VEGETAUX, Training Course/Workshop, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER. Contact: S.B. Sagnia, Centre Regional AGRHYMET/DFPV, BP 12625, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER E-mail: dfpv@sahel.agrhymet.ne Fax: 227-732237 Phone: 227-734758 Website: www.agrhymet. ne 29 September-2 October 6TH AUSTRALASIAN APPLIED ENTOMOLOGY RESEARCH CONFERENCE, Brisbane, AUSTRALIA. Contact: S. Brown, ICTE Conferences, Univ. of Queensland, Brisbane, QLD 4072, AUSTRALIA E-mail: sa lly.brown@mailbox.uq.edu.au Phone: 61-7-3365-6360 Website: www. ctpm.uq.edu.au/Education/AppliedEnto.html 5-8 October FIRST ARGENTINE CONGRESS ON BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF PLANT DISEASES, Circulos Oficiales de Mar., Sarmiento 1867, Capital Federal, ARGENTINA. Contact: G. Cap, Lab. de Nematologia IMYZA-CICA-INTA, CC 25, 1712 Castelar, Buenos Aires, ARGENTINA E-mail: gcap@cica.inta.gov.ar Fax: 54-1-621-0670 Phone: 54-1-621-1683 12-15 October 8TH INTERNATIONAL WORKSHOP ON FIRE BLIGHT, Kusadasi, TURKEY. Contact: H. Saygili, Faculty of Agric., Plant Protection Dept., Univ. of Ege, 35100, Bornova, TURKEY E-mail: fblight8@ziraat.ege.edu.tr Fax: 90-232-388-1864 Phone:


09-232-388-0110, ext. 2743 20-23 October 22ND ANNUAL NORTH AMERICAN PLANT PROTECTION ORGANIZATION MEETING, Halifax, NS, CANADA. Contact: R. Bast, E-mail: rbast@em.agr.ca Fax: 1-613-228-6606 Phone: 1-613-225-2342 31 October-4 November JOINT MEETING, ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETIES OF CANADA AND QUEBEC, "Today's Basic Research, Tomorrow's IPM," Chateau Frontenac, Quebec, CANADA. Contact: J. Delisle, Centre de Foresterie des Laurentides, 1055 rue du PEPS, Sainte-Foy, QUE. G1V 4C7, CANADA Fax: 1-418-648-5849 E-mail: jdelisle@cfl.forestry.ca Phone: 1-418-648-2526 8-12 November AMERICAN PHYTOPATHOLOGICAL SOC. and ENTOMOLOGICAL SOC. OF AMERICA JOINT MEETING, Las Vegas, NV, USA. Contact: C.S. Dacus, APS, 3340 Pilot Knob Rd., St. Paul, MN 55121-2097, USA Fax: 1-612-454-0766 Phone: 1-612-454-7250 E-mail: corie@sc isoc.org 9-12 November BRIGHTON CROP PROTECTION CONFERENCE 1998, PESTS & DISEASES, Brighton, UK. uontact: The Event Organization, 8 Cotswold Mews, Battersea Square, London SW11 3RA, UK E-mail: eventorg@event-org.com Fax: 44-0-171-924-1790 Phone: 44-0-171-228-8034 Website: www.BCPC.org 9-27 November RECYCLAGE EN PHYTOPATHOLOGIE APPLIQUEE, Training Course/Workshop, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER. Contact: S.B. Sagnia, Centre Regional AGRHYMET/DFPV, BP 12625, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER E-mail: dfpv@sahel.agrhymet.ne Fax: 227-732237 Phone: 227-734758 Website: www.agrhymet. ne 1999 18-29 January LA PROTECTION CONTRE LES NUISIBLES DES CULTURES MARAICHERES, Training Course/Workshop, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER. Contact: S.B. Sagnia, Centre Regional AGRHYMET/DFPV, BP 12625, Niamey, REP. DU NIGER E-mail: dfp v@sahel.agrhymet.ne Fax: 227-732237 Phone: 227-734758 Website: 8-10 February WEED SCIENCE SOCIETY OF AMERICA ANNUAL MEETING, San Diego, CA, USA. Contact: WSSA, J. Breithaupt, PO Box 1897, Lawrence, KS 66044, USA Fax: 1-913-843-1274 E-mail: jbreith@allenpress.com Phone: 1-913-843-1235 18-19 February 2ND ASIA-PACIFIC CROP PROTECTION CONFERENCE, Juhu, Mumbai, INDIA. Contact: P.P. Dave, PMFAI, B-4, Anand Co-op Housing Society, Sitladevi Temple Road, Mahim (W.), Mumbai - 400016, INDIA E-mail: pmfai@bom4.vsnl.net.in Fax: 91-22-437-6856 Phone: 91-22-437-5279 8-10 March INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE, "Emerging Technologies in IPM: Concepts, Research, Implementation," Raleigh, NC, USA. Contact: T.B. Sutton, Dept. of Plant Pathology, North Carolina State Univ., Raleigh, NC 27695, USA E-mail: tsutton@ppent1.ppath.ncsu.edu Fax: 1-919-515-8795 Phone: 1-919-515-6823 28 March-10 July. INTERNATIONAL COURSE ON INTEGRATED PEST MANAGEMENT,


"Strategies to Control Diseases and Insect Pests," International Agricultural Centre (IAC), Wageningen, NETHERLANDS. Contact: H.A.I. Stoetzer, IPM Course Coordinator, IAC, P.O. Box 88, 6700 AB Wageningen, NETHERLANDS E-mail: h.a.i.stoetzer@iac.agro.nl Phone: 31-317-490353 Fax: 31-317-418552 Website: www.iac-agro.nl 19-21 May WORLD NEEM CONFERENCE (and Tradeshow), Vancouver, CANADA. Contact: M.B. Isman, Dept. of Plant Science, Univ. of British Columbia, Vancouver V6T 1Z4, CANADA E-mail: isman@unixg.ubc.ca Fax: 1-604-822-8640 25-30 July 14TH INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS ON PLANT PROTECTION, Jerusalem, ISRAEL. Theme: "Plant Protection Towards the Third Millennium - Where Chemistry Meets Ecology." Contact: S. Barnett, Congress Coordinator, PO Box 50006, Tel Aviv 61500, ISRAEL E-mail: IPPC@kenes.com Fax: 972-3-514-0077 Phone: 972-3-514-0014 6-12 August JOINT MEETING OF THE AMERICAN AND CANADIAN PHYTOPATHOLOGICAL SOCIETIES, Montreal, CANADA. Contact: APS, 3340 Pilot Knob Road, St. Paul, MN 55121-2097, USA. E-mail: aps@scisoc.org i Fax: 1-612-454-0766 Phone: 1-612-454-7250 29 August-3 September VII INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON JUVENILE HORMONES, Jerusalem, ISRAEL. Contact: S.W. Applebaum, e-mail: jhvii@indycc1.agri.huji.ac.il Website: www.agri.huji.ac.il/~jhii 12-16 September 12TH AUSTRALIAN WEEDS CONFERENCE, Hobart, Tasmania, AUSTRALIA. Contact: A. Harradine, Tasmanian Weed Society, PO Box 303, Devonport, Tasmania 7361, AUSTRALIA E-mail: alan.harradine@dpif. tas.gov.au November 17TH ASIAN-PACIFIC WEED SCIENCE SOCIETY CONFERENCE, Bangkok, THAILAND. Contact: R. Suwanketnkom, Dept. of Agronomy, Kasetsart Univ., Bangkok 10903, THAILAND 2000 5-10 February WEED SCIENCE SOCIETY OF AMERICA ANNUAL MEETING, Toronto, CANADA. Contact: WSSA, J. Breithaupt, PO Box 1897, Lawrence, KS 66044, USA Fax: 1-913-843-1274 E-mail: jbreith@allenpress.com Phone: 1-913-843-1235 3-6 June XXII BRAZILIAN WEED SCIENCE CONGRESS, Iguassu Falls, PR, BRAZIL. Contact: B.N. Rodrigues; e-mail sbcpd@cnpso.embrapa.br 6-11 June III INTERNATIONAL WEED SCIENCE CONGRESS, Iguassu Falls, PR, BRAZIL. Contact: J.B. Silva; e-mail sbcpd@cnpso.embrapa.br Web Site: www.foztur.com.br/iwsc 20-26 August ** E-mail change ** 21ST INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF ENTOMOLOGY, Iguassu Falls, PR, BRAZIL. Contact: D.L. Gazzoni; e-mail gazzoni@cnpso.embrapa.br Web site: www.embrapa.br/ice


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IPMnet_53  

May 1998, Issue no. 53 ISSN: 1523-7893 © Copyright 2005 These new results are expected to help growers and consultants make critical decisio...