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peer-reviewed research article

Vineyard managers and researchers seek sustainable solutions for mealybugs, a changing pest complex

authors

Kent M. Daane, UC Berkeley
Monica Cooper, UC Berkeley
Serguei Triapitsyn, UC Riverside
Vaughn M. Walton, UC Berkeley
Glenn Yokota, UC Berkeley
David R. Haviland, UC Cooperative Extension
Walt J. Bentley, UC Kearney Agricultural Center
Kris Godfrey, California Department of Food and Agriculture
Lynn Wunderlich, UCCE

publication information

California Agriculture 62(4):167-176. DOI: 10.3733/ca.v062n04p167. October-December 2008.

Summary

Parasitoids, natural predators, ant control and pheromones can help control a persistent vineyard pest.

author affiliations

K. M. Daane is Cooperative Extension Specialist, Department of Environmental Science, Policy and Management, UC Berkeley; M. L. Cooper is Staff Research Associate, Department of Environmental Science, Policy and Management, UC Berkeley; S. V. Triapitsyn is Principal Museum Scientist, Department of Entomology, UC Riverside; V. M. Walton is Assistant Professor, Department of Horticulture, Oregon State University, Policy and Management, UC Berkeley; G. Y. Yokota is Staff Research Associate, Department of Environmental Science, Policy and Management, UC Berkeley; D. R. Haviland is Cooperative Extension Farm Advisor, UC Cooperative Extension (UCCE), Kern County; W. J. Bentley is Areawide Advisor, UC Kearney Agricultural Center; K. E. Godfrey is Research Entomologist, Biological Control Program, California Department of Food and Agriculture (CDFA); L. R. Wunderlich is Cooperative Extension Advisor, UCCE El Dorado and Amador counties.

author notes

We thank CDFA for funding this review; and the America Vineyard Foundation. California Table Grape Commission, California Raisin Marketing Board, Viticulture Consortium, Lodi Winegrape Commission (in cooperation with EPA District 9), Central Coast Vineyard Team, UC Statewide IPM Program, California Department of Pesticide Regulation and Western Regional SARE Program for funding mealybug research.