Lethal and sublethal effects of imidacloprid on apple maggot
fly, Rhagoletis pomonella Walsh (Diptera, Tephritidae).
A few red balls covered with Tanglefoot placed like Christmas decorations in your trees at the opportune time will snag apple maggot
Adult apple maggot flies inflict millions of dollars in damage to orchards.
Apple maggot flies are fooled by an apple-sized sphere painted black, which like a red apple does not reflect ultraviolet light.
Development and evaluation of a more efficient monitoring system for apple maggot (Diptera: Tephritidae).
Apple maggot (Diptera: Tephritidae) response to traps in an unsprayed orchard in Oregon.
The scientists say similar decoys can be tailor-made for other insect pests closely related to the apple maggot
Chapters four and five focus on host finding mechanisms by tree fruit pests and monitoring/ management of apple maggot
and plum curculio, Cunotrachelus nenuphar (Herbst), respectively.
The apple maggots
, lay their pinhead-sized eggs under the skin of the apple.
Choose your weapons to fight the apple maggot
before it ruins your fruit
Experiments were conducted in 2005 and 2006 in western Washington state to determine effects of adding ammonium carbonate (AC) and ammonium acetate (AA) to GF-120 NF Naturalyte[R] Fruit Fly Bait (Dow AgroSciences, Indianapolis, IN) on attraction, feeding, and control of the apple maggot
fly, Rhagoletis pomonella (Wash).
The effects of field-aged residues of the new semi-synthetic spinosyn insecticide spinetoram (Dow AgroSciences, Indianapolis, IN) and the spinosad bait GF-120 (Dow AgroSciences, Indianapolis, IN) on mortality of apple maggot
fly, Rhagoletis pomonella (Walsh), were determined in Washington State.
I was at the hotel for a County Extension seminar on apple maggots
, which I have a lot of, and when I came back from the toilet, I took a wrong turn and ended up in banquet room B instead of C.
In studies around the country, codling moths, apple maggots
, plum curculio, leafhoppers, Japanese beetles, rose chafer, thrips, and rust mites--not to mention pear psylla--have fled whitewashed crops in search of greener pastures.
The bags protect developing fruit from codling moths (the source of worms), apple maggots
, sunburn, russeting, and scratching from nearby twigs.