<form id="vjb99"><nobr id="vjb99"><meter id="vjb99"></meter></nobr></form>

        <form id="vjb99"></form>

        Bean Root Rot

        Fusarium, Rhizoctonia and Pythium fungi



        Host Plants:

        On Crops: Beans, potatoes, and many other vegetables and flowers

        Where Found:

        Worldwide, wherever host crops are grown

        Description:

        Bean plants begin to wilt on hot days and show little new growth. Watering does not help, and plants die within a few days. Often one or two plants will die while others nearby show no symptoms. When root rot strikes seedlings, they emerge from the soil and then turn yellow and die.

        Damage:

        When you pull up an infected bean plant, it will have a skimpy root system with most small roots missing. A dark area of decay may be present on the main stem near the soil line.

        Preventing Problems:

        Plant beans in soil that has been thoroughly cultivated, and do not follow potatoes with beans. Thin as needed to grow plants at proper spacing, because crowded conditions can contribute to the development of root rot diseases. You will lose fewer seedlings to root rot diseases if you wait until the soil is warm to plant beans.

        Managing Outbreaks:

        Pull up affected plants and compost them. Place a pile of mature compost on the spot where the failed bean plant had been growing.

        < Back



        二四六天天好彩免费资料精选