FITOSANIDAD (Cuba) vol. 8, no. 4, diciembre 2004 Fusarium wilt (Panama disease) of Bananas: an Updating Review of the Current Knowledge on the Disease and its Causal Agent. Crop Protection Volume 26, Issue 4, April 2007 Evaluation of fungicides and sterilants for potential application in the management of Fusarium wilt of banana. EFSA - 2008 - Pest risk assessment made by France on Fusarium oxysporum. f. sp. cubense considered by France as harmful in French overseas departments of French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique and Réunion. Following a request from the European Commission, the Panel on Plant Health was asked to deliver a scientific opinion on 30 pest risk assessments made by France on organisms which are considered by France as harmful in four French overseas departments, i.e.
French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique and Réunion. In particular, the Panel was asked whether these organisms can be considered as harmful organisms for the endangered area of the above departments, in the meaning of the definition mentioned in Article 2.1. (e) of Directive 2000/29/EC and thus potentially eligible for addition to the list of harmful organisms in Directive 2000/29/EC. CIRAD - 2003 - Analyse du Risque Phytosanitaire (ARP) - Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. cubense - Bananiers. Molecular Plant Pathology. 05/2007 Tolerance in banana to Fusarium wilt is associated with early up‐regulation of cell wall‐strengthening genes in the roots.
You are using an outdated version of Firefox which is not supported by ResearchGate anymore.
The special form for pathogens that cause Fusarium wilt on banana is Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. cubense. The concept of race was later introduced to distinguish the strains that are pathogenic to specific cultivars. In 2019, a taxonomic revision included TR4 as part of a new species, Fusarium odoratissimum. The term TR4 was coined to distinguish the strains that readily cause disease in Cavendish cultivars from the ones that need the presence of predisposing factors, such as low temperatures, to cause disease. Nouvelles: La FAO presse les pays d’intensifier la lutte contre une maladie qui ravage les bananeraies. Plants de bananes atteints par la maladie 14 avril 2014, Rome – La FAO exhorte les pays à intensifier la surveillance, la notification et la prévention de la jaunisse fusarienne, une des maladies les plus destructrices de la planète pour les bananiers, qui s'est récemment propagée de l'Asie à l'Afrique et au Moyen-Orient et menace de s'étendre aux pays d'Amérique latine.
Selon une note d'information de la FAO, la souche Tropical Race 4 (TR4) de la maladie, également connue sous le nom de maladie de Panama, constitue une sérieuse menace pour la production et l'exportation de ce fruit très apprécié et pourrait avoir de graves répercussions sur la filière et les moyens d'existence. La banane est considérée comme la huitième culture alimentaire mondiale, et comme la quatrième dans les pays les moins avancés, selon FAOSTAT, le principal service de collecte et d'analyse de données de l'institution des Nations Unies. Mesures recommandées Au niveau des pays, la FAO conseille en particulier: WIKIPEDIA – Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. cubene. Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. cubense is a fungal plant pathogen that causes Panama disease of banana (Musa spp.), also known as fusarium wilt of banana.
Overview Although fruit of the wild banana, Musa balbisiana have large, hard seeds, these have been bred out of the modern culinary banana which is seedless. Banana plants are therefore propagated asexually from offshoots. Because these rhizomes are usually free of symptoms even when the plant is infected by F. oxysporum f. sp. cubense, they are a common means by which this pathogen is disseminated. It can also be spread in soil and running water, on farm implements or machinery. Panama disease is one of the most destructive plant diseases of modern times. It is believed to have originated in Southeast Asia and was first reported in Australia in 1876. By 1950 it had spread to all the banana-producing regions of the world with the exception of some islands in the South Pacific, the Mediterranean, Melanesia and Somalia.
SPC - MARS 2005 - Fusarium Wilt (Panama Disease) of Banana. WIKIPEDIA - Panama disease. Panama disease is a plant disease of the roots of banana plants.
It is a type of Fusarium wilt, caused by the fungal pathogen Fusarium oxysporum. The pathogen is resistant to fungicide and cannot be controlled chemically. In the 1950s, Panama disease wiped out (except in Asia) the Gros Michel banana, the dominant cultivar of bananas, inflicting enormous costs and forcing producers to switch to other, disease-resistant cultivars. However, new strains of Panama disease threaten the production of today's most popular cultivar, Cavendish. Susceptibility The fungus causes significant damage to banana crops due to its virulence, as well as the identical genetic composition of modern banana crops. History Gros Michel devastation era Gros Michel was the only type of banana eaten in the United States from the late 19th century until after World War II. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1998 Multiple evolutionary origins of the fungus causing Panama disease of banana: Concordant evidence from nuclear and mitochondrial gene genealogies.
MOLECULAR PLANT PATHOLOGY - 2007 - Tolerance in banana to Fusarium wilt is associated with early up-regulation of cell wall-strengthening genes in the roots. INIBAP - JUIN 1995 - Maladies des Musa - Fiche technique n¡ 5 - LA FUSARIOSE DU BANANIER. International Journal of Pest Management Volume 40, Issue 4, 1994 Panama disease: Return of the first banana menace. UONBI_AC_KE - MANAGEMENT OF PANAMA DISEASE (Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. cubense) USING ORGANIC AMENDMENTS: A CASE STUDY OF KISII COUNTY. FOOD AND FERTILIZER TECHNOLOGY CENTER FOR THE ASIAN AND PACIFIC REGION 10/01/07 Study on Fusarium wilt of banana envisioned to help Philippine farmers. January 10 2007 Fusarium wilt of banana LOS BAÑOS, LAGUNA, PHILIPPINES - Fusarium wilt or Panama disease of banana is considered as one of the most destructive plant diseases in modern times.
The soil-borne fungus, Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. cubense (FOC) causes wilting and yellowing of the banana leaves, and eventually plant death. The Philippines ranked fifth among the world’s banana-producing countries in 2003. About 2.8 million households are dependent on the local banana industry. The Philippine Council for Agriculture, Forestry and Natural Resource Research and Development (PCARRD) approved in the third quarter of 2006 the implementation of a research and development project to combat banana Fusarium wilt. The Project, in coordination with the local government units (LGUs), will survey the production areas in the identified provinces for Fusarium wilt incidence. NSW GOVERNMENT - AOUT 2008 - Panama disease in bananas. SPC - MARS 2005 - Fusarium Wilt (Panama Disease) of Banana. WAGENINGEN UNIVERSITY - Understanding the causal agent of Panama disease in banana: Genetic and pathogenic diversity of Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. cubense (PANAMA DISEASE PhD project 1) FAO - Fusarium wilt or Panama disease: the disease, historic overview,
WAGENINGEN UNIVERSITY - Understanding the causal agent of Panama disease in banana: Genetic and pathogenic diversity of Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. cubense (PANAMA DISEASE PhD project 1) This PhD project is one of the components that will be integrated with the other projects to manage Panama disease and maintain a viable banana production - both industrial and subsistence - even in TR4 infested areas.
For example, this study will identify where certain banana cultivars should not be grown due to the pathogenicity of the indigenous Foc diversity and quantity. Throughout history, few plant disease epidemics have devastated production of an agricultural commodity as severely as Panama disease, i.e. EFSA - 2008 - Pest risk assessment made by France on Fusarium oxysporum. f. sp. cubense considered by France as harmful in French overseas departments of French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique and Réunio.