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Advances in Strawberry Research, Volume 19, 2000 Strawberry Production in the Nordic Countries. DPI_NSW_GOV_AU - SEPT 2009 - Common insect pests of strawberries. US CLIMATE RESILIENCE TOOLKIT - Alert System Helps Strawberry Growers Reduce Costs. Stressors and impacts The Florida morning was cool and damp; raindrops from a predawn shower shone on the strawberry leaves like little cabochon diamonds.

US CLIMATE RESILIENCE TOOLKIT - Alert System Helps Strawberry Growers Reduce Costs.

Ferris Farms General Manager Dudley Calfee, surveying his strawberry crop, knew that if the weather warmed up before the raindrops dried, fruit rot could take hold. Instead of gleaming red berries to take to market, he would have the moldy grey fuzz of a disaster on his hands. The subtropical climate of Florida makes growing strawberries a constant battle against at least two kinds of fruit rot: anthracnose and Botrytis.

Traditionally, Florida strawberry farmers sprayed fungicide to prevent rot, spraying every week or 10 days throughout the growing season just in case rot was even thinking of appearing. Changing tactics Calfee used to be a spray-every-week farmer until he got a call from Natalia Peres, a plant disease scientist with the Gulf Coast Research and Education Center at the University of Florida. Saving money with science. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA - Pest management for the home strawberry patch. Extension > Garden > Yard and Garden > Fruit > Pest management in the home strawberry patch Karl Foord, Jeff Hahn and Michelle Grabowski Funded by NCIPM USDA Introduction Minnesotans who grow strawberries at home may have to combat insect pests or diseases to produce a good crop.

UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA - Pest management for the home strawberry patch.

Previous pest control strategies seeking to eliminate all pests from a garden have been shown to be unsuccessful. Pest identification and biology To choose a proper management strategy, gardeners need to be able to identify pests and the damage that they cause. Thresholds Research has shown that a certain level of disease and insect pest damage can be tolerated without reducing the number and quality of fruit harvested.

Management The foundation of a good IPM program begins with cultural practices that reduce pest populations and minimize diseases. University of Maryland - 2006 - Thèse en ligne : Detection of Fecal Contamination on Cantaloupes and Strawberries Using Hyperspectral Fluorescence Imagery. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - 2007 - Strawberry phytochemicals and human health: a review. NORTHEAST EXTENSION SYSTEM - Northeast vegetable & strawberry pest identification guide. Journal of Virological Methods 09/2003 Multiplex RT-PCR detection of four aphid-borne strawberry viruses in Fragaria spp. in combination with a plant mRNA specific internal control.

International Journal of Food Microbiology 101 (2005) 255– 262 Survival of Listeria monocytogenes on fresh and frozen strawberries. BIOSECURITY_GOVT_NZ - NOV 2011 – Fragaria (Strawberry) Post-Entry Quarantine Testing Manual. Plant Disease / Vol. 91 No. 8 - 2007 - Management of Soilborne Diseases in Strawberry Using Vegetable Rotations. Peer Reviewed.

Plant Disease / Vol. 91 No. 8 - 2007 - Management of Soilborne Diseases in Strawberry Using Vegetable Rotations

University of Maryland - 2006 - Thèse en ligne : Detection of Fecal Contamination on Cantaloupes and Strawberries Using Hyperspe. JOURNAL OF AGRICULTURAL AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS - 1999 - The economic value of public relations expenditures: food safety and the. Garden strawberry. The garden strawberry was first bred in Brittany, France, in the 1750s via a cross of Fragaria virginiana from eastern North America and Fragaria chiloensis, which was brought from Chile by Amédée-François Frézier in 1714.[1] Cultivars of Fragaria × ananassa have replaced, in commercial production, the woodland strawberry (Fragaria vesca), which was the first strawberry species cultivated in the early 17th century.[2] History Fragaria × ananassa 'Gariguette,' a cultivar grown in southern France The first garden strawberry was grown in France during the late 18th century.[2] Prior to this, wild strawberries and cultivated selections from wild strawberry species were the common source of the fruit.

Garden strawberry

The strawberry fruit was mentioned in ancient Roman literature in reference to its medicinal use. The French began taking the strawberry from the forest to their gardens for harvest in the 1300s. By the 1500s references of cultivation of the strawberry became more common. Cultivation. University of Florida - Climate Prediction Applications Workshop - MARS 2009 - Strawberry Disease Monitoring and Forecasting Sys. NORTH CAROLINA COOPERATIVE EXTENSION SERVICE - DIAGNOSIS OF STRAWBERRY DISEASES. Oregon Strawberries. North Carolina Strawberry Association. North American Strawberry Growers Association. Développement massif de la culture de la fraise dans la province de Huelva - E-4763/2007. La monoculture de la fraise est l'un des principaux moteurs de développement économique de la province de Huelva (Espagne).

Développement massif de la culture de la fraise dans la province de Huelva - E-4763/2007

Quelque 150 000 tonnes sont produites chaque année, soit plus de 65 % de la production nationale espagnole. En outre, les caractéristiques technologiques du processus, qui requièrent beaucoup de main d'œuvre — un tel volume de production correspond à 3,5 millions de journées de salaire par an et constitue une source de subsistance importante pour nombre de petits agriculteurs —, lui confèrent une grande dimension sociale. Le poids de la culture de la fraise à Huelva dépasse le niveau local puisque la moitié de la production est destinée à l'exportation, en grande partie vers la France (33 %) et l'Allemagne (32 %). Statement of the PLH Panel: Cold treatment of strawberry plants to eliminate Bemisia tabaci. EFSA Journal 2009; 7(12):1416 [10 pp.]. doi:10.2903/j.efsa.2009.1416 EFSA Panel on Plant Health (PLH)Panel Members Richard Baker, Thierry Candresse, Erzsébet Dormannsné Simon, Gianni Gilioli, Jean-Claude Grégoire, Michael John Jeger, Olia Evtimova Karadjova, Gábor Lövei, David Makowski, Charles Manceau, Maria Navajas, Angelo Porta Puglia, Trond Rafoss, Vittorio Rossi, Jan Schans, Gritta Schrader, Gregor Urek, Johan Coert van Lenteren, Irene Vloutoglou, Stephan Winter and Marina Zlotina.Acknowledgment Acknowledgement: EFSA wishes to thank the members of the Working Group for the preparation of this opinion: Thierry Candresse, Olia Evtimova Karadjova, Johan Coert van Lenteren and Stephan Winter and EFSA’s staff member Sharon Cheek for the support provided to this EFSA scientific output.Possible conflict of interest plh@efsa.europa.eu Abstract © European Food Safety Authority, 2009 Summary Strawberry plants for planting are vegetatively propagated and are thus subject to infection by viruses.

Statement of the PLH Panel: Cold treatment of strawberry plants to eliminate Bemisia tabaci