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Posts Tagged: Grafton-Cardwell

Asian Citrus Psyllid publication updated

Adult and nymphs of the Asian citrus psyllid. (Credit: Michael E. Rogers, University of Florida)

The Asian citrus psyllid is an insect that can carry a deadly tree disease called Huanglongbing or citrus greening. To help educate people about the seriousness of this disease, how it spreads, and how to deal with it, the UC IPM program has published an...

Adult and nymphs of the Asian citrus psyllid. (Credit: Michael E. Rogers, University of Florida)
Adult and nymphs of the Asian citrus psyllid. (Credit: Michael E. Rogers, University of Florida)

Adult and nymphs of the Asian citrus psyllid. (Credit: Michael E. Rogers, University of Florida)

PDF of ACP Pest Notes
PDF of ACP Pest Notes

PDF of ACP Pest Notes

Posted on Monday, October 22, 2018 at 8:52 PM
Tags: Asian citrus psylld (13), Daugherty (3), disease (29), Grafton-Cardwell (7), insect (4), IPM (54), pest (62), tree (15)
Focus Area Tags: Pest Management Yard & Garden

You can help prevent a deadly disease from destroying California's citrus

There is no known treatment for huanglongbing, which kills citrus trees.

The incurable citrus tree disease huanglongbing, or HLB, has been detected in Los Angeles and Orange counties and most recently in Riverside. The citrus disease is spread from tree to tree by Asian citrus psyllids, the insects that...

Posted on Thursday, August 3, 2017 at 8:15 AM
Tags: asian citrus pysllid (1), citrus (13), disease (29), Grafton-Cardwell (7), greening (3), HLB (23), huanglongbing (32), Kan-Rice (1), Riverside (4)

Recent Detection of Huanglongbing Disease in Riverside

Fig 1. Adults, nymphs, and wax of Asian  citrus psyllids. (M.E. Rogers)

[From the Summer issue of the UC IPM Retail Nursery & Garden Center News] The incurable citrus disease huanglongbing (HLB) has been detected in dozens of backyard trees in Los Angeles and Orange counties and most recently in Riverside. The...

Posted on Friday, July 28, 2017 at 1:20 PM
Tags: Asian citrus psyllid (31), bacterium (1), CDFA (15), disease (29), fruit (6), Grafton-Cardwell (7), huanglongbing (32), quarantine (10), UC IPM (201)

Help Slow the Spread of Asian Citrus Psyllid in California

Figure 1. Highly magnified adult Asian citrus psyllid feeding on citrus. [B. Grafton-Cardwell]

[From the March 2016 issue of UC IPM's Retail Nursery & Garden Center IPM News] Asian citrus psyllid (ACP) continues to spread and to be an ever-present concern in California. Because of this, we have updated information from the April 2015 issue of...

Posted on Friday, April 29, 2016 at 1:33 PM
Tags: ACP (27), asian citrus psyllid (31), Daugherty (3), Grafton-Cardwell (7), HLB (23), huanglongbing (32), retail nursery (6), UC IPM (201), Wilen (10)

You Can Help Stop the Spread of the Asian Citrus Psyllid

Inspect the new flush on citrus trees to see whether the tree is infested with Asian citrus psyllid. (View a four-minute video below.)

From the UCANR Green Blog View a four-minute video. A tell-tale sign of spring in California is a flush of new leaf growth on citrus trees. Because the feathery light green leaves are particularly attractive to Asian citrus psyllids (ACP), the leaves'...

Posted on Monday, March 7, 2016 at 3:43 PM

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