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Biological control of leafminers on greenhouse marigolds

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Authors

Kevin M. Heinz, University of California, Riverside.
Julie P. Newman, University of California, Riverside.
Michael P. Parrella, University of California, Riverside.

Publication Information

California Agriculture 42(2):10-12.

Published March 01, 1988

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Abstract

In greenhouse marigolds grown for seed, a parasitic wasp suppressed leafminers for two months after establishment

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Author notes

This research was supported in part by the American Floral Endowment. The authors thank Bodger Seeds Ltd., Lompoc, California, for their support; Rincon Vitova Insectaries Inc., Oak View, California, for the donation of green lacewing larvae; Trece Inc., Salinas, California, for the donation of yellow sticky cards; and Rod Ferrentino, IPM Floricultural Coordinator, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, and Jim Bethke, Staff Research Associate, Department of Entomology, UC Riverside, for their assistance.

Biological control of leafminers on greenhouse marigolds

Kevin M. Heinz, Julie P. Newman, Michael P. Parrella
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

Biological control of leafminers on greenhouse marigolds

Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article
Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article

Authors

Kevin M. Heinz, University of California, Riverside.
Julie P. Newman, University of California, Riverside.
Michael P. Parrella, University of California, Riverside.

Publication Information

California Agriculture 42(2):10-12.

Published March 01, 1988

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

In greenhouse marigolds grown for seed, a parasitic wasp suppressed leafminers for two months after establishment

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

Author notes

This research was supported in part by the American Floral Endowment. The authors thank Bodger Seeds Ltd., Lompoc, California, for their support; Rincon Vitova Insectaries Inc., Oak View, California, for the donation of green lacewing larvae; Trece Inc., Salinas, California, for the donation of yellow sticky cards; and Rod Ferrentino, IPM Floricultural Coordinator, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, and Jim Bethke, Staff Research Associate, Department of Entomology, UC Riverside, for their assistance.


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