Archive for May, 2015

May 26, AppleTalk Call Summary

Posted on 26. May, 2015 by .

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AppleTalk Conference Call Summary Tuesday, May 26, 2015, 8:00 – 9:00 AM Presenter: John Aue, Threshold IPM Moderator: Peter Werts, IPM Institute of North America; questions or comments, pwerts@ipminstitute.org May 26th Call download: Click Here Agenda 1. Discuss apple scab pressure and effects of Memorial weekend infection period (15 Minutes) 2. Current status of plum […]

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May 19, AppleTalk Call Summary

Posted on 19. May, 2015 by .

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AppleTalk Conference Call Summary Tuesday, May 19, 2015, 8:00 – 9:00 AM Guest speaker: George Sundin, Michigan State University, professor of plant pathology Presenter: John Aue, Threshold IPM Moderator: Peter Werts, IPM Institute of North America; questions or comments, pwerts@ipminstitute.org May 19th Call download: Click Here Agenda – Regional crop phenology – Plum curculio – […]

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May 12, AppleTalk Call Summary

Posted on 12. May, 2015 by .

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AppleTalk Conference Call Summary Tuesday, May 12, 2015, 8:00 – 9:00 AM Presenter: John Aue, Threshold IPM Moderator: Peter Werts, IPM Institute of North America; questions or comments, pwerts@ipminstitute.org May 12th Call download: Click Here Big picture IPM: The arm-chair philosopher on managing the complexity of IPM 3:30 Its only mid-May and I have already […]

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May 5, AppleTalk Call Summary

Posted on 05. May, 2015 by .

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AppleTalk Conference Call Summary Tuesday, May 5, 2015, 8:00 – 9:00 AM Presenter: John Aue, Threshold IPM Moderator: Peter Werts, IPM Institute of North America; questions or comments, pwerts@ipminstitute.org May 5th Call download: Click Here Crop phenology 0:00 Across the region, orchards between tight cluster and full bloom on early varieties.  The short-term forecast is […]

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Notes for 1st Weekend in May

Posted on 01. May, 2015 by .

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May 1, 2015 Apple Scab and Fungicide Coverage! Current forecasts for much of our region predict rain Sunday through Tuesday and is likely to produce the most significant ascospore release of the season. Temperatures over much of this period will be warm enough to produce scab infections with as little as six hours of continuous […]

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