Resources for West Virginia University
|Control of Common Pasture and Hayfield Weeds in Virginia and West Virginia||May 1, 2009||427-002|
|2017 Spray Bulletin for Commercial Tree Fruit Growers||
Integrated pest management (IPM) is the approach emphasized in this guide; some aspects of IPM are incorporated throughout, although this guide mainly deals with the chemical component of IPM. IPM combines biological control from predators with selective chemical application for maintaining pest populations below economic threshold levels. This approach requires that growers give careful consideration to the selection, application rate and timing of chemical sprays. The degree of integration achieved will vary according to the management ability, training and objectives of the orchardist. Inadequate monitoring or implementation of IPM practices will lead to unsatisfactory results. In order to encourage the biological control components of the program, growers must consider the toxicity of chemicals to predators (Table 9, page 59) in addition to their efficacy against fruit pests (Tables 7 and 8, pages 56-58).
|Feb 22, 2017||456-419 (ANR-172P)|
|Powell River Project - Revegetation Species and Practices||Jul 28, 2010||460-122|
|Powell River Project - Establishing Groundcover for Forested Postmining Land Uses||Feb 19, 2010||460-124|
|Powell River Project - Passive Treatment of Acid-Mine Drainage||Mar 30, 2011||460-133|
|The Mid-Atlantic Nutrient Management Handbook||
Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia, and Virginia, the five states in the Mid-Atlantic region, all require Certified Nutrient Management Plans to be completed for certain agricultural programs.
|Jun 9, 2015||CSES-122P|