Amiri, A., P. Brannen and G. Schnabel. 2009. Validation of the Lipbalm Tube Assay for Evaluation of Fungicide Sensitivity in Field Isolates of Monilinia fructicola. Online. Plant Health Progress, doi:10.1094/PHP-2009-1118-01-RS.
Culpepper, S., A. York, P. Roberts, and J. Whitaker. 2009. WideStrike 485 WRF cotton and glyphosate- resistant Palmer amaranth response to glufosinate in Georgia. Weed Tech., 23:356-362.
Medrano, E.G., J. Esquivel, A. Bell, J. Greene, P. Roberts, J. Bacheler, J. Marois, D. Wright, R. Nichols, and J. Lopez. 2009. Potential for Nezara viridula (Hemiptera:Pentatomidae) to transmit bacterial and fungal pathogens into cotton bolls. J. Current Microbiology 59:405-412.
Toews, M., E. Blinka, J. Van Duyn, A. Herbert, J. Bacheler, P. Roberts, and J. Greene. 2009. Fidelity of external boll feeding lesions to internal damage for assessing stink bug damage in cotton. J. Econ. Entomol. 102(3):1344-1351.
Boyhan, G.E. (Editor) 2010. Georgia vegetable extension-research report 2008-2009. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension, Extension Publication No. 5-2010.
Cotton Team, 2009. Georgia Cotton Newsletter, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension, 9 issues.
Culbreath, A., Beasley, J., Kemerait, R., Prostko, E., Brenneman, T., Smith, N., Tubbs, S., Paz, J., Olatinwo, R. Minimizing diseases of peanut in the southeastern United States: the 2009 version of the peanut disease risk index.
Guillebeau, P. (editor). 2009 Georgia Pest Management Handbook. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension Special Bull. 28, 863 pp.
Herbert, A., E. Blinka, J. Bacheler, J. Van Duyn, J. Greene, M. Toews, P. Roberts, and R. Smith. 2009. Managing stink bugs in cotton: research in the southeast region. Publication 444-390, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.
Roberts, Phillip (Ed.), Stanley Culpepper, Glen Harris, Bob Kemerait, Don Shurley, and A. Smith. 2009 Georgia Cotton Production Guide. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension, ENT 09-01.
Roberts, P.M. 2009. Cotton Pest Management Newsletter. University of Georgia Cooperative Extension, Entomology 09-PMR(1), 11 issues.
Toews, M, G. Ritchie, and A. Smith. 2009. Cotton Research-Extension Report 2008. UGA/CPES Research – Extension Publication No. 6.
This publication contains a guide to diseases of oak trees in the landscape.
Fireblight is a destructive, highly infectious, and widespread disease. It attacks blossoms, leaves, shoots, branches, fruits, and roots. This publication has some facts and methods to avoid and control the disease.
Leyland cypress has become one of the most widely used plants in commercial and residential landscapes across Georgia as a formal hedge, screen, buffer strip or wind barrier. Leyland cypress (x Cupressocyparis leylandii) is a graceful, rapidly growing evergreen tree that is adapted for growth within the 6-10a USDA hardiness zones. Leyland cypress is considered relatively pest-free; however, because of its relatively shallow root system, and because they are often planted too close together and in poorly drained soils, Leyland cypress is prone to root rot and several damaging canker diseases, especially during periods of prolonged drought. Disease management is, therefore, a consideration for Leyland cypress.