Translator Disclaimer
1 September 2015 Incorporation of Biorational Insecticides with Neonicotinoids to Combat Resurgence of Tetranychus urticae (Prostigmata: Tetranychidae) on Rose
Author Affiliations +
Abstract

Rose plants were treated with 2 neonicotinoids (imidacloprid and acetamiprid), 3 biorationals (spinosad, emamectin benzoate, and Beauveria bassiana [Bals.-Criv.] Vuill. [Hypocreales: Cordycipitaceae]), and combinations of neonicotinoids and biorationals to control two-spotted spider mites (Tetranychus urticae Koch; Prostigmata: Tetranychidae) on rose. Toxicity bioassays revealed that imidacloprid drench, imidacloprid foliar applications, and acetamiprid treatments significantly increased spider mite numbers, whereas treatments with spinosad or with emamectin either alone or in combinations with imidacloprid and acetamiprid resulted in significantly fewer spider mites compared with the untreated control. Beauveria bassiana was least effective in controlling the spider mite population. The fecundity experiment indicated that the imidacloprid drench and foliar treatments significantly increased the number of mite eggs produced during observation days up to 9 d after treatment (DAT) for the drench treatment and up to 7 DAT for the foliar treatments. Acetamiprid did not induce any significant changes in spider mite egg production. Spinosad, emamectin, and B. bassiana alone or in combinations induced significant reductions in egg numbers compared with the control at almost all observation days. Both preference and non-preference tests indicated that the drench and the foliar applications with imidacloprid resulted in significantly more spider mites on treated leaf discs at 5 and 7 DAT than on untreated leaves. In conclusion, spinosad and emamectin in combinations with the neonicotinoids can be incorporated into the integrated pest management of the two-spotted spider mite on roses.

The two-spotted spider mite, Tetranychus urticae Koch (Prostigmata: Tetranychidae), is an extremely polyphagous pest. It attacks almost 200 plant species and causes serious damage to agricultural crops, particularly to herbaceous annuals, such as bean, tree fruits, roses, and other ornamental plants (Kennedy & Storer 2000; Lee et al. 2003). On ornamentals, spider mites are primarily an aesthetic concern, but they can kill plants if populations become very dense. Tetranychus species are distributed throughout Asia and North America (Bolland et al. 1998; Navajas et al. 2001). Their high reproductive rate and short life cycle make them serious pests in the field and protected agriculture (Ullah et al. 2011). Many acaricides and insecticides have been recommended for their control, but the matter of concern here is that spider mites have the ability to develop resistance to various agrochemicals after only a few applications (Goka 1998; Devine et al. 2001).

Neonicotinoid insecticides (imidacloprid, acetamiprid, etc.) have lower mammalian toxicity than other new generation insecticides, and this advantage has resulted in broad registrations for their use (Lexmond et al. 2015). Neonicotinoids are used worldwide in seed and soil treatments, and they are formulated for foliar applications to control sucking insects, including aphids, thrips, whiteflies, and fungus gnats (Meister 2000). The systemic properties of imidacloprid allow it to become evenly distributed in the young growing plant (Ishaaya & Degheele 1998). Some studies have suggested that imidacloprid applications may increase mite infestations. Evidence for this was reported concerning hops (James & Price 2002), hemlock (Raupp et al. 2004), marigolds (Sclar et al. 1998; Cranshaw & Sclar 2006), and roses (Gupta & Krischik 2007), on which when treated with imidacloprid mite populations increased many fold.

Biorational and microbial pesticides have been gaining attention globally as important tools for environmentally benign and safe integrated pest management (IPM; Copping & Menn 2000). Biorational or “reduced risk” insecticides are synthetic or natural compounds that effectively control insect pests, and they are especially valuable because their toxicity to non-target animals and humans is usually low (Hara 2000; Shi 2000). Hence, these compounds are considered important components of IPM programs for controlling mites and other agricultural pests. The primary obstacle to using microbial and biologically derived biopesticides is that they work comparatively slowly and also may decompose rapidly in sunlight (Feely et al. 1992; Jansson & Dybas 1998). The combination of a biorational insecticide with a systemic neonicotinoid may be promising for the rapid and prolonged control of mite populations. Neves et al. (2001) examined the compatibility of various entomopathogenic fungi (Beauveria bassiana [Bals.-Criv.] Vuill. [Hypocreales: Cordycipitaceae], Metarhizium anisopliae [Metschn.] Sorokin [Hypocreales: Clavicipitatceae], and Paecilomyces sp. [Eurotiales: Trichocomaceae]) under laboratory conditions with various neonicotinoids including acetamiprid, imidacloprid, and thiamethoxam.

Some commercially available biopesticides include spinosad, several avermectins, and the fungus B. bassiana. Spinosad is produced by fermentation of the bacterium Saccharopolyspora spinosa Mertz and Yao (Actinomycetales: Pseudonocardiaceae) and is used against fire ants, lepidopteran larvae, and leaf miners (Bret et al. 1997). The avermectins are streptomycete-derived macrocyclic lactones that have high potencies against insect pests in several orders, phytophagous mites, and the plantparasitic nematode Meloidogyne incognita (Tylenchida: Meloidogynidae) (Ishaaya & Horowitz 1998). Beauveria bassiana is a fungus that attacks and kills a variety of immature and adult insects (Ownley et al. 2004).

The purpose of this research was to develop a bio-intensive pest management system to reduce two-spotted spider mite resurgence. The envisioned IPM system should reduce the dosage of neonicotinoids and incorporate the use of microbial pesticides, and the system should be safe to non-target organisms and to the environment of ornamental crops. Two specific objectives were to (1) determine the efficacy of various insecticides alone or in combination against spider mites by observing if spider mite populations in the various treatments increased or decreased, and (2) observe changes in fecundity patterns of the treated spider mites in comparison with untreated ones.

Materials and Methods

BIOASSAY EXPERIMENTS

Eighty plants of a tea hybrid red colored rose (Rosa sp.; Rosales: Rosaceae) were obtained on 2 Mar 2011 from a nursery (Ram Nursery, Chandigarh, India) and grown in 12 L pots with standard cultural practices in open space outside the Zoology Department, Panjab University, Chandigarh, India. During the summer, a two-spotted spider mite, T. urticae, infestation was observed. The mites were collected and reared in plastic containers (47 × 25 × 17 cm) on fresh rose twigs that were changed every other day. These plastic boxes were kept in an incubator at temperature of 28 to 30 °C and 20% RH. For the bioassays, I used available and registered formulations of 3 biorationals (spinosad, emamectin benzoate, and B. bassiana) and 2 neonicotinoids (imidacloprid and acetamiprid), each alone and in combinations of 1 neonicotinoid and 1 biorational. The names, formulations, and rates of these materials and combinations of materials are given in Table 1. Thus, 13 treatments were evaluated in the experiment. Drench and foliar spray treatments (dose rates given in Table 1) with these different insecticides were done on 15 May 2011. Laboratory bioassays by slightly modified procedures of James & Price (2002) were conducted to evaluate the effects of insecticide-treated leaves on spider mite fecundity.

Table 1.

Insecticides and combinations of insecticides and biorationals tested for the control of Tetranychus urticae on tea hybrid roses.

t01_962.gif

Considering the 2 specific objectives of determining the efficacy of the formulated materials in suppressing populations and the effects of the materials on fecundity, different experiments were planned. The 1st objective of this study was to determine the efficacy of various insecticides alone or in combination against spider mites by observing if spider mite populations increased or decreased. The 2nd objective of this study was to observe changes in fecundity patterns of the treated spider mites in comparison with untreated ones. Therefore, different experiments were planned and conducted.

In the 1st experiment, the main objective was to determine whether treated mite populations decreased or increased. Rose plants were sprayed with the various insecticides and their combinations, and after 24 h, their leaves were obtained for use in bioassays. The second oldest compound leaf was taken randomly and placed in a Petri dish with a watered cotton plug at the twig tip. Six plants for each treatment and 2 leaflets from each plant were taken and each kept in a Petri dish, and in each Petri dish 4 mature female mites were released. Old leaves were replaced with fresh leaves, and observations on mite numbers were taken every alternate day. For each Petri dish, old leaves were kept under observation because they may contain eggs. Newly hatched mites from such eggs were released with the old mites of the same sample.

For the study on fecundity, the experimental setup was the same as above. Leaves were changed, and numbers of eggs were counted and recorded every alternate day. After each observation on egg numbers, the old leaves and eggs were discarded, and only larvae and adult mites were placed on the new leaf.

Each experiment was replicated thrice. Replicates were combined, data were tested for homogeneity using Welch's tests and analyzed using ANOVA, and means were compared using Tukey's HSD test (JMP SAS Institute 2011).

PREFERENCE AND NON-PREFERENCE TESTS

From the bioassay data, it was observed that in some treatments with imidacloprid and acetamiprid, the number of mites increased significantly at particular days after treatment (DAT). Hence, choice and no-choice experiments were planned to check whether mites showed any preference or non-preference for leaves treated with a particular insecticide in comparison with untreated leaves at different times after insecticide application. For this experiment, 24 plants of hybrid red colored rose (Rosa sp.) were obtained on 17 Dec 2014 from a nursery (Ram Nursery, Chandigarh, India) and grown in pots. On 16 Mar 2015, imidacloprid (drench and foliar) and acetamiprid treatments were applied on 6 plants for each insecticide at their labeled doses as mentioned in Table 1. Untreated or treated rose leaves were brought to the laboratory at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, and 11 DAT. Rose leaves were cut into square shape discs (2.5 × 2.5 cm), and 4 leaves were kept in a Petri dish (140 × 20 mm) lined with a moistened filter paper (Whatman filter paper 125 mm). Insecticide-treated and untreated leaf discs were arranged alternately around the circumference of the Petri dish. These were placed in the Petri dish at the diagonal position so that 2 choices (treated vs. untreated) were given to test mites. From each plant, 3 leaves were taken and kept in separate Petri dishes. Observations were recorded 24 h after the release of spider mites. The experiment was repeated with a different population of spider mites. Replicates were combined, and data were analyzed using χ2 goodness of fit analysis (PROC FREQ) to determine if the choice responses deviated significantly from random choice (1:1, 50%) (JMP SAS Institute 2011).

Table 2.

Mean (± SE) number of mites in the various treatments at the various days after treatment (DAT). Observations were made on alternate days. After each observation, the old leaves and all eggs were discarded, and only mites were placed on the new leaf. Data were analyzed by ANOVA (JMP SAS Institute 2011).

t02_962.gif

Results

Toxicity bioassays (Table 2) revealed that imidacloprid drench treatments showed significant increases in mite numbers at 7, 9, and 11 DAT compared with the untreated control. Similarly in the case of imidacloprid foliar applications, significant increases in mite numbers were noticed at 9 and 11 DAT. Also, the acetamiprid treatment showed significant increases in mite numbers at 9 and 11 DAT.

Spinosad and emamectin alone and in combinations with imidacloprid and acetamiprid significantly reduced mite numbers at all DAT (Table 2). However, B. bassiana showed significant moderate toxicity only at 5 and 11 DAT. Beauveria bassiana in combination with acetamiprid significantly reduced mite numbers only at 1, 3, and 5 DAT. Also, B. bassiana in combination with imidacloprid significantly reduced mite numbers only at 5 DAT. The data (Table 2) revealed that imidacloprid drench, imidacloprid foliar spray, and acetamiprid treatments significantly increased spider mite numbers. In contrast, both spinosad and emamectin either alone or in combinations with imidacloprid and acetamiprid resulted in significantly fewer mites than the control. Beauveria bassiana was the least effective in controlling mite populations.

Concerning the fecundity experiment, Table 3 displays the observations taken at various DAT on the numbers of eggs laid by spider mites on rose leaves treated with various insecticides and their combinations. Imidacloprid drench and foliar treatments showed significantly greater numbers of eggs than controls during the early observation days up to 9 DAT for drench and up to 7 DAT for foliar treatments. The acetamiprid treatment did not show any significant difference in egg numbers at all DAT compared with the controls. Spinosad, emamectin, and B. bassiana alone or in combinations showed a significant reduction in egg numbers in comparison with controls at almost all observation days.

In the preference and non-preference test, the behavioral response (food choice) of adult spider mites was studied by giving them a choice of insecticide-treated leaves vs. untreated leaves and observing the length of time the mites would abide by their initial choice. As displayed in Fig. 1, the number of mites that reached acetamiprid-treated leaf discs vs. untreated leaf discs was significantly less at 1 DAT (χ2 = 22.9, P < 0.0001), but did not differ significantly thereafter at 3 DAT. On imidacloprid drench-treated leaves, significantly more spider-mites were observed at 5 DAT (χ2 = 4.6, P = 0.0203) and 7 DAT (χ2 = 7.9, P = 0.0048) than on the untreated control leaf discs. Similarly, on foliar applied imidacloprid-treated leaf discs, there were significantly more mites at 5 DAT (χ2 = 5.7, P = 0.0165) and 7 DAT (χ2 = 7.6, P = 0.0059) than on untreated leaf discs. Also, at 1 DAT on foliar applied imidaclopridtreated leaf discs, there were significantly fewer mites than on the untreated leaf discs (χ2 = 15.5, P < 0.0001).

Discussion

The increase in mite numbers occurred sooner on leaves of rose plants to which imidacloprid had been applied by drench than on those to which either imidacloprid or acetamiprid had been applied by foliar spray. Probably the increase in fecundity occurred sooner on drench-treated plants because the imidacloprid after being absorbed by the roots reached all of the cells of the plant directly and swiftly via the vascular.

Table 3.

Mean (± SE) number of eggs laid in various treatments at various days after treatment (DAT). Eggs were laid and mites were kept in a different Petri dish after each observation. Data were analyzed by ANOVA (JMP SAS Institute 2011).

t03_962.gif

My results with spinosad (Table 2) are in agreement with those of Villanueva & Walgenbach (2006), who placed T. urticae nymphs individually on bean, Phaseolus vulgaris L. (Fabales: Fabaceae), leaf discs treated with spinosad at 25, 55, 121, and 266 ppm and observed that very few (< 15%) nymphs completed development and that significantly higher mortality and lower oviposition rates were obtained from adult females at all the concentrations tested as compared with the control. Moreover, spinosad was highly persistent in quantities as low as 1 mg per plant, when applied to the roots of tomato plants in rock wool, and gave significant and long-lasting control of spider mites (Van Leeuwen et al. 2005). When spinosad at 20, 25, 30, 35, and 40 mg/L, abamectin at 0.125, 0.25, 0.5, 1.0, and 2.5 mg/L, and combinations of both were tested by direct spraying of leaf discs against T. urticae, adulticidal and ovicidal effects were reported with both insecticides and combined applications, although spinosad caused more harm to the pest than abamectin (Ismail et al. 2007).

The data obtained with the preference and non-preference test surprisingly indicated that within 5 to 7 d after applying the imidacloprid drench to the rose plants, imidacloprid changed some attributes of plant that made them preferred over untreated plants. These results coincide with the fecundity observations (Table 2), which showed that up to 7 DAT (foliar) or 9 DAT (drench), the mites laid greater numbers of eggs in the imidacloprid treatments compared with the control.

These imidacloprid-induced changes were evident in the report by James & Price (2002) as they first reported the effect of imidacloprid on fecundity of T. urticae that had fed on leaf discs of a bean plant that was exposed systemically to imidacloprid. Imidacloprid-treated T. urticae produced 10 to 26% more eggs during the first 12 d of adult life and 19 to 23% more during adulthood compared with a water-only treatment (James & Price 2002). Szczepaniec et al. (2011) reported that the fecundity of Tetranychus schoenei McGregor (Prostigmata: Tetranychidae) that consumed leaves from treated elms increased by nearly 40% compared with females feeding on untreated foliage. This effect, however, was only present when spider mites consumed leaves from treated elms. Interestingly, Szczepaniec et al. (2011) observed that higher reproduction of T. schoenei was accompanied by measurable changes in plant physiology demonstrated by a nearly 20% increase in the area of elm leaves. Also, Szczepaniec & Raupp (2012) found that imidacloprid significantly increased the fecundity of Eurytetranychus buxi (Garman) (Prostigmata: Tetranychidae) feeding on imidacloprid-treated shrubs and boxwoods. Spider mites that fed on foliage from boxwoods treated with imidacloprid laid more eggs, whereas the insecticide had no effect on reproductive performance of mites when it was applied as a topical spray (Szczepaniec & Raupp 2012). Imidaclopridinduced outbreaks of spider mites on roses, Rosa sp., also were associated with greater leaf area, increased chlorophyll indices, and elevated nitrogen content (Gupta & Krischik 2007). Thus, there is growing evidence that imidacloprid affects spider mites by improving the quality of plants as hosts of this herbivore.

Fig. 1.

Preference and non-preference test for spider mites by providing imidacloprid (IMD)-or acetamiprid (ACT)-treated and untreated rose leaves as 2 choices at different days after treatment (DAT) and observing the percentage of spider mites reaching a specific choice. Asterisk indicates significant difference between treatment and untreated control (P = 0.05, χ2 goodness of fit).

f01_962.jpg

Because of the complex effects of some insecticides, such as the neonicotinoids, integrated control and resistance management strategies should be implemented for the entire pest complex of roses. Based on the results of this study, I have concluded that spinosad and emamectin in combinations with neonicotinoids can be incorporated in the IPM of roses. Limiting the neonicotinoid use will have the dual benefit of delaying the onset of resistance and reducing the probability of mite outbreaks.

Acknowledgments

Financial support provided by CSIR-India and DST (WOS-A), Ministry of Science are greatly acknowledged. Facilities and workspace provided by Sukhbeer Kaur, Chairperson and Head, Department of Zoology, Panjab University, Chandigarh, India, are gratefully acknowledged.

References Cited

1.

HR Bolland , J Giutierrez , CHW Flechtman. 1998. World Catalogue of Spider Mite Family (Acari: Tetranychidae). Brill, Leiden, Boston, Köln. 392 pp. Google Scholar

2.

BL Bret , LL Larson , JR Schoonover , TC Sparks , GD Thompson. 1997. Biological properties of spinosad. Down to Earth 52: 6–13. Google Scholar

3.

W Cranshaw , C Sclar . 2006. Spider mites. Bulletin 5507. Colorado State University Extension, Ft. Collins, Colorado, USA.  http://www.ext.colostate.edu/PUBS/insect/05507.html (last accessed 28 Jun 2015). Google Scholar

4.

LG Copping , JJ Menn. 2000. Biopesticides: a review of their action, applications and efficacy. Pest Management Science 56: 651–676. Google Scholar

5.

GJ Devine , M Barber , I Denholm. 2001. Incidence and inheritance of resistance to METI-acaricides in European strains of two-spotted spider mite (Tetranychus urticae) (Acari: Tetranychidae). Pest Management Science 57: 443–448. Google Scholar

6.

WF Feely , LS Crouch , BH Arison , WJA Van den Heuvel , LF Colwell , PG Wislocki. 1992. Photodegradation of 4″-(epimethylamino)-4″-deoxyavermectin B1a thin films on glass. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 40: 691–696. Google Scholar

7.

K Goka. 1998. Mode of inheritance of resistance to three new acaricides in the Kanzawa spidermite, Tetranychus kanzawai Kishida (Acari: Tetranychidae). Experimental and Applied Acarology 22: 699–708. Google Scholar

8.

G Gupta , VA Krischik. 2007. Professional and consumer insecticides for management of adult Japanese beetle on hybrid tea rose. Journal of Economic Entomology 100: 830–837. Google Scholar

9.

AH Hara. 2000. Finding alternative ways to control alien pests — part 2: new insecticides introduced to fight old pests. Hawaii Landscape 4(1): 5. Google Scholar

10.

I Ishaaya , D Degheele. 1998. Insecticides with Novel Modes of Action: Mechanisms and Application. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, Heidelberg, New York. 289 pp. Google Scholar

11.

I Ishaaya , AR Horowitz. 1998. Insecticides with novel modes of action: an overview, pp. 1–24 In I Ishaaya , D Degheele [eds.], Insecticides with Novel Modes of Action: Mechanisms and Application. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, Heidelberg, New York. Google Scholar

12.

MS Ismail , MF Soliman , MH El Nagar , MM Ghallab. 2007. Acaricidal activity of spinosad and abamectin against two-spotted spider mites. Experimental and Applied Acarology 43: 129–135. Google Scholar

13.

DG James , TS Price. 2002. Fecundity in twospotted spider mite (Acari: Tetranychidae) is increased by direct and systemic exposure to imidacloprid. Journal of Economic Entomology 95: 729–732. Google Scholar

14.

RK Jansson , RA Dybas. 1998. Avermectins: biochemical mode of action, biological activity and agricultural importance, pp 153–170 In I Ishaaya , D Degheele [eds.], Insecticides with Novel Modes of Action: Mechanisms and Application. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, Heidelberg, New York. Google Scholar

15.

JMP SAS Institute. 2011. JMP Statistics and Graphics Guide, Version 10.1. SAS Institute, Cary, North Carolina, USA. Google Scholar

16.

GG Kennedy , NP Storer. 2000. Life systems of polyphagous arthropod pests in temporally unstable cropping systems. Annual Review of Entomology 45: 467–493. Google Scholar

17.

YS Lee , MH Song , KS Ahn , KY Lee , JW Kim , GH Kim. 2003. Monitoring of acaricide resistance in two-spotted spider mite (Tetranychus urticae) populations from rose greenhouses in Korea. Journal of Asia-Pacific Entomology 6: 91–96. Google Scholar

18.

MB Lexmond , J Bonmatin , D Goulson , DA Noome. 2015. Worldwide integrated assessment on systemic pesticides. Global collapse of the entomofauna: exploring the role of systemic insecticides. Environmental Science and Pollution Research 22: 1–4. Google Scholar

19.

RT Meister. 2000. Farm Chemical Handbook 86. Meister Publishing Company, Willoughby, Ohio, USA. Google Scholar

20.

M Navajas , J Gutierrez , M Williams , T Gotoh. 2001. Synonymy between two spider mite species, Tetranychus kanzawai and T. hydrangea (Acari: Tetranychidae), shown by ribosomal ITS2 sequences and cross breeding experiments. Bulletin of Entomological Research 91: 117–123. Google Scholar

21.

PMOJ Neves , E Hirose , PT Tehujo , A Moino Jr. 2001. Compatibility of entomopathogenic fungi with neonicotinoid insecticides. Neotropical Entomology 30: 263–268. Google Scholar

22.

BH Ownley , RM Pereira , WE Klingeman , NB Quigley , BM Leckie. 2004. Beauveria bassiana, a dual purpose biocontrol organism, with activity against insect pests and plant pathogens, pp. 255–269 In RT Lartey , AJ Caesar [eds.], Emerging Concepts in Plant Health Management. Taylor and Francis, Abingdon, United Kingdom. Google Scholar

23.

MJ Raupp , RE Webb , A Szczepaniec , D Booth , R Ahern. 2004. Incidence, abundance, and severity of mites on hemlocks following applications of imidacloprid. Journal of Arboriculture 30: 108–113. Google Scholar

24.

DC Sclar , D Gerace , WS Cranshaw. 1998. Observations of population increases and injury by spider mites (Acari: Tetranychidae) on ornamental plants. Journal of Economic Entomology 91: 250–255. Google Scholar

25.

YF Shi. 2000. Advances of insecticidal microorganisms. Plant Protection 26: 32–34. Google Scholar

26.

A Szczepaniec , MJ Raupp. 2012. Direct and indirect effects of imidacloprid on fecundity and abundance of Eurytetranychus buxi (Acari: Tetranychidae) on boxwoods. Experimental and Applied Acarology 59: 307–318. Google Scholar

27.

A Szczepaniec , SF Creary , KL Laskowski , JP Nyrop , MJ Raupp . 2011. Neonicotinoid insecticide imidacloprid causes outbreaks of spider mites on elm trees in urban landscapes. PLoS ONE 6: e20018. Google Scholar

28.

MS Ullah , D Moriya , M Kongchuensin , P Konvipasruang , T Gotoh. 2011. Comparative toxicity of acaricides to Tetranychus merganser Boudreaux and Tetranychus kanzawai Kishida (Acari: Tetranychidae). International Journal of Acarology 37: 535–543. Google Scholar

29.

T Van Leeuwen , W Dermauw , M van De Vierre , L Tirry. 2005. Systemic use of spinosad to control the two-spotted spider mite (Acari: Tetranychidae) on tomatoes grown in rock wool. Experimental and Applied Acarology 37: 93–105. Google Scholar

30.

RT Villanueva , JF Walgenbach. 2006. Acaricidal properties of spinosad against Tetranychus urticae and Panonychus ulmi (Acari: Tetranychidae). Journal of Economic Entomology 99: 843–849. Google Scholar
Garima Gupta "Incorporation of Biorational Insecticides with Neonicotinoids to Combat Resurgence of Tetranychus urticae (Prostigmata: Tetranychidae) on Rose," Florida Entomologist 98(3), 962-966, (1 September 2015). https://doi.org/10.1653/024.098.0324
Published: 1 September 2015
JOURNAL ARTICLE
5 PAGES


SHARE
ARTICLE IMPACT
Back to Top