With cargo being shipped daily all over the world, it’s no wonder there are invasive pests landing in the U.S. — including these tiny but formidable foes.
Multiple findings of exotic pest push local agriculture officials to launch eradication efforts.
This is only the second time the notorious peach fruit fly species has been spotted in the Sunshine State.
Spotted lanternfly has been found in commercial apple orchards.
Soil-nesting wasp could be natural enemy of brown marmorated stink bug.
Draft of New York’s plan intends to minimize introduction, establishment, and spread of species throughout the state.
These best practices can help you identify and manage this pesky weed in your field.
In their search for effective spotted wing drosophila control, researchers discovered a common sugar substitute is toxic to fruit flies.
Funding targeted for spotted lanternfly research, certifying planting material.
USDA announced $17.5 million in emergency funding has been allocated to stop the spread of the spotted lanternfly (SLF) […]
Berry grower sees promise with exclusion netting trial.
While insect believed to have arrived on interstate shipment, growers are encouraged to scout for eggs, signs of populations within New York.
A large survey to be conducted this winter to scout for populations possibly established or trying to establish in the state.
Economic losses, reduced production, and increased labor costs all are a result of dealing with high pest populations in orchards.
Growers in the East and Midwest have noticed the invasive pest feeding on uncompromised fruit.
As populations grow in the state, university offers growers pest management advice.
Thanks to mild winter, numbers for the pest are growing, especially in southeast Pennsylvania.