by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Region, Forest Pest Management in Asheville, N.C .
Written in English
|Statement||by J.W. Barry ... [et al.]|
|Series||Report -- 82-1-23, Report (United States. Forest Pest Management) -- 82-1-23|
|Contributions||Barry, John Willard, 1934-, United States. Forest Pest Management|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||99|
in southern pine seed orchards. Gary DeBarr, Hans Van Buijtenen, and the tree improvement cooperatives deserve a lot of credit for carrying out the many large-scale tests that were required. Larry Barber made a significant contribution when he developed aerial application procedures that insure that pesticide coverage is correct. Seed production and gene diversity is an important aspect when using improved materials like seed orchard crops. Seed orchards crops derive generally from a limited number of trees. But if it is a common wind-pollinated species much pollen will come from outside the seed orchard and widen the genetic diversity. The genetic gain of the first. The Southern Pine Beetle Chapter Direct Control. Ronald F. Billings — Principal Entomologist and Head, Forest Pest Control Section, Texas Forest Service, Lufkin, TX. Introduction. The search for practical and effective methods to protect pine resources from the southern pine beetle has challenged scientists and forest managers for many years. White Pine Seed Orchard: H&AWOA has an agreement with Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR) to care for the White Pine Seed Orchard in Haldimand. The seed orchard was established by MNR in and managed until In , H&AWOA approached the MNR about the orchard. It is now managed co-operatively between MNR Guelph District.
the southern pines (Pinus spp.) during the past four decades. Seed orchards produce seeds for the vast majority of the more than 1 billion pine seedlings produced annually in the south- ern United States (Dougherty and Duryea 1). In fact, the more than 4, ha of southern pine seed orchards now pro-Cited by: Mist blower application of Guthion for cone insect control in slash pine seed orchards / (Asheville, N.C.: Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, ), by Edward P. Merkel, Claude H O'Gwynn, Gary L. DeBarr, United States Forest Service, and N.C.) Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville (page. In aerial application trials conducted in and with ReTain on nonpareil almonds, nutmeat yields increased by pounds — or a % yield increase — over the untreated check. Applications were made via fixed-wing or rotary-wing aircraft at application volumes ranging from 15 to 20 gallons per acre. Furthermore, apparently TABLE3 Efficiency values for the slash pine seed crop at Arrowhead Seed Orchard protected with aerial or ground applications of Guthion Application Efficiency Value Treatment CE1 SE2 EE3 GE4 SO-NE5 Aerial Ground 'CE = Cone Efficiency 2SE = Seed Efficiency 3EE Cited by: 6.
In a study assessing priorities for research in forestry insecticide application technology, Campbell P.A. Kenney, , R.B. Ekblad, R.J. Dumbauld, J.E. Rafferty, H.W. Flake, and N.A. Overgaard (): Aerial Application to Southern Pine Seed Orchards, Data report of the Withlacoochee Buy this book on publisher's site; Reprints and Author: J. J. C. Picot, D. D. Kristmanson. Southern pine tree improvement programs require an ample supply of improved seeds, 1 but production from southern pine seed orchards has often been disappointing. If high production is to be maintained. yields must be monitored and causes of seed losses must be identified. Techniques for determining seed efficiency were first used for red pine. Seed Orchards, based on the June Final Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) for Integrated Pest Management. Alternative B was the proposed action and BLM’s preferred alternative in the Draft and Final EISs. Alternative B would give the seed orchards access to a full range of pest management methods, including biological. pine  and fewer rare alleles [97, 98]) in seed orchards compared with the species’ natural populations; however, seed orchards may possess an even greater allelic richness.