Aerial spraying for gypsy moth control
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Aerial spraying for gypsy moth control a handbook of technology. by

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Area, Northeastern Forest Experiment Station, Northeast Forest Aerial Application Technology Group in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Aerial spraying and dusting in forestry -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.,
  • Gypsy moth -- Control -- United States -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesNA-TP -- 20.
ContributionsUnited States. Forest Service.
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 167 p. :
Number of Pages167
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17678479M

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Get this from a library! Aerial spraying for gypsy moth control: a handbook of technology.. [United States. Forest Service.; Northeast Forest Aerial Application Technology Group.;].   Gypsy moths are best controlled in very early May (just as leaves emerge on forest trees) when they are small and just hatched from eggs. Aerial spraying of a natural bacterium (Bacillus thurengensis or Bt) will kill young, small caterpillars, without any harm to other wildlife or humans. ADVERSE HEALTH CONSEQUENCES FOLLOWING AERIAL SPRAYING WITH BACILLUS THURINGIENSIS (VAR. KURSTAKI) (BTK), TO CONTROL THE GYPSY MOTH: FLAWS IN GOVERNMENT RISK ASSESSMENTS AND IN PUBLIC HEALTH OFFICIALS’ ATTITUDES By R.B. Philp, D.V.M., Ph.D. In the spring of , forestry officials determined that an outbreak of gypsy moth File Size: KB. Aerial application of insecticides for control of the gypsy moth: with studies of effects on non-target insects and birds / Related Titles. Series: Bulletin (Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station) ; By. Doane, Charles C. Schaefer, Paul W. Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info.

Gypsy moth handbook: technological developments in aerial spraying. [William B White; United States. Department of Agriculture.;] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for # Gypsy moth--Control\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. It has an excellent safety record around people, plants, pets, fish, birds and bees and has been used globally for decades as a safe and effective treatment for combatting gypsy moth. Treatments occur as gypsy moth caterpillars emerge in the spring and begin to feed on vegetation. Aerial treatments are proposed for the Woodway and Boulevard.   The annual spraying is an attempt to control the spread of the gypsy moth, an insect that defoliates many trees and plants during their caterpillar stage, . Since the first escape, the gypsy moth has advanced throughout the New England states, south to North Carolina, and west through portions of the Great Lake states and Canada despite control efforts and natural enemies. Introduction of the Gypsy Moth in Ohio. .

Paszek assisted in ground-to-air coordination during spraying. Aerial Application of Insecticides for Control of the Gypsy Moth With studies of effects on non-target insects and birds C. C. DOANE and P. W. SCHAEFERI ABSTRACT Three new insecticide formulations were applied at 1 pound per acre in a total volume of 1 quart per acre. Besides gypsy moth sprays as a form of gypsy moth control, among other gypsy moth caterpillar control methods, you can use commercial traps to fight this scourge. Simply place them around key places in your home, and the powerful chemicals used by the traps will lure in the pests before killing them. Q: Is there any alternative to spraying? A: The New Jersey Department of Agriculture is recognized as a leader in promoting the use of biological control measures against a variety of agricultural and forest pests. For many years the Department reared and released millions of parasites and predators of the gypsy moth in order to establish a means of natural control.   Gypsy moth aerial spraying begins in May Wisconsin State Farmer Published p.m. CT Ap From late June to late July, yellow planes contracted by the U.S. Forest Service in a joint project with the Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection will be applying an organic, biodegradable mating disruptor to