Disease Management News
Wheat growers know that Fusarium head blight (FHB), also referred to as scab, can be highly detrimental... Read more.
Colleagues in New York have just documented an isolate of Fusarium graminearum from N.Y. wheat that... Read more.
The growth stage of wheat in Kansas ranges from tillering in the northwest to jointing in the southeast... Read more.
U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) scientists have pinpointed the location of a gene in a little-known... Read more.
Outbreaks of a deadly fungal disease in wheat crops in Germany and Ethiopia in 2013 have had the scientific... Read more.
As temperatures rise and winter wheat begins to break dormancy, a university specialist and Syngenta... Read more.
Leaf rust and stripe rust are some of the most damaging diseases of wheat in Kansas. Although making... Read more.
Sometimes the best defense is a good offense. Following that logic, researchers at Kansas State University... Read more.
A driving force behind Maricelis Acevedo's research is to make a difference. The assistant professor in... Read more.
MANA introduced Custodia premix fungicide for use on corn, soybeans and wheat. Custodia combines the... Read more.
Upper Midwest wheat breeders continue to be sharply focused on Fusarium Head Blight (FHB) or scab,... Read more.
With wheat harvest in the rear-view mirror and the thought of threatening springtime pests approaching,... Read more.
- International Year of Soils set for 2015
- Extra care needed for wintertime fuel handling
- CLA issues statement on EPA’s neonicotinoid report
- Cattle futures bucked the bearish ag market trend Thursday
- Valent launches new low VOC plant growth regulator
- Thursday's export data had mixed crop market implications
- ValueAct buys stake in fertilizer dealer Agrium
- DuPont Crop Protection to sell certain assets to Bayer
- Critics of Dow herbicide sue U.S. EPA over approval
- Six tips to help professionals take leaps of faith
- Nitrogen fertilization rates for corn production
- Landmark Services Co-op, Curry Seeds sign agreement