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Nematicidas

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Movement and Toxicity of Nematicides in the Plant Root Zone

NG002/ENY-041 by J. W. NolingDecember 6th, 2019Many of the nematicides currently used in Florida are restricted-use fumigant, organophosphate, or carbamate pesticides. Considerable work has been done to study the behavior of these pesticides in soil and to predict their movement and efficacy. The results from this research show that an understanding of the movement and distribution of a nematicide in soil is probably as important to control as is its toxicity to the nematode. If toxic concentrations of the nematicide do not come in contact with the nematode for sufficient time, acceptable levels of control will not occur.

Non-Fumigant Nematicides Registered for Vegetable Crop Use

NG033/ENY-033 by T. T. Watson and J. A. DesaegerApril 2nd, 2020Non-fumigant nematicides are formulated as liquids or granules that are moved through the soil by water. This 4-page fact sheet written by T. T. Watson and J. A. Desaeger and published by the UF/IFAS Entomology and Nematology Department is a major revision. It was first published in 1999 and most recently revised in April 2019. The fact sheet lists and describes chemical and biological non-fumigant nematicides and provides some information about how these products work against nematode pests.

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Is it Cost-effective to Apply Nematicides to Field Corn?

February 3rd, 2017Zane Grabau, UF/IFAS Entomology & Nematology Department & Patrick Troy, Regional Row Crop Agent Plant-parasitic nematodes, including sting, root-knot (RKN), and stubby-root nematodes among others can cause significant damage to Florida field corn. Nematicide application is a common management practice for nematodes, but is it economically feasible for a relatively low-value crop like corn? Terbufos […]

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