|Brown Marmorated Stink Bug, Biology And Management In Mid-Atlantic Soybeans||
The mission of the Delaware Soybean Board (DSB), Maryland Soybean Board (MSB), and Virginia Soybean Board (VSB) is to maximize the profitability of soybean producers in their respective states by investing soybean checkoff funds in targeted domestic and international research, promotion and communication initiatives. The volunteer farmer- leaders who serve on the DSB, MSB and VSB boards of directors invest your checkoff dollars in research to improve soybean production practices to make your farm more profitable and ensure the sustainability of Mid-Atlantic soybean production.
This guide reviews the biology and threat of brown marmorated stink bug and management strategies in soybeans to help you continue to be successful in your soybean operation. DSB, MSB and VSB would like to thank the collaborating researchers from the University of Delaware, University of Maryland and Virginia Tech for contributing information and providing technical editing for this guide.
|Nov 5, 2015||ENTO-168NP|
|Field Guide to Stink Bugs||Nov 17, 2014||444-356 (ENTO-68)|
|Identifying Soybean Fields at Risk to Leaf-Feeding Insects||
||May 1, 2009||444-203|
|Monitoring and Management of Beet Armyworm and Other Rind-feeding Larvae in Watermelon||
The following are categories of plants known to thrive in the southeastern/Hampton Roads area of
|Apr 21, 2011||3104-1540|
|Second Edition Mid-Atlantic Guide to the Insect Pests and Beneficials of Corn, Soybean, and Small Grains||Oct 4, 2012||444-360|
|Winter Grain Mite||
Species: Penthaleus major (Dugès)
Size: Adult, 1 mm long; eggs, .25 mm long..
Color: Adult is dark brown to almost black with red legs (Figs. 1 and 2); nymph is brownish with orange legs; a young larva is bright pink to orange but darkens to light brown after one day; freshly deposited eggs are smooth, kidney shaped, and reddish orange, but within minutes become wrinkled and after several days become a straw yellow color.
Description: The adult is relatively large compared to other spider mites and is the only mite of economic importance with the anal pore (a tan to orange spot best seen with microscope, but can be seen with a hand lens) on the upper surface of the abdomen.
|Nov 13, 2014||444-037|