Crop and Pest Management Guidelines

A Cornell Cooperative Extension Publication
Page Contents
33839

2019 New York and Pennsylvania Pest Management Guidelines for Grapes

 

 

These guidelines are not a substitute for pesticide labeling. Always read and understand the product label before using any pesticide.


2019 New York and Pennsylvania

Pest Management Guidelines for Grapes

Authors

Timothy H. Weigle (NYS Integrated Pest Management Program, Cornell Cooperative Extension, Portland, NY; Editor)

Andrew J. Muza (Penn State Cooperative Extension - Erie County, Erie, PA; Editor)

Bryan Brown (NYS Integrated Pest Management Program, Cornell AgriTech, Geneva, NY; weed management)

Amara Dunn (NYS Integrated Pest Management Program, Cornell AgriTech, Geneva, NY; biocontrols)

Bryan E. Hed (Penn State University, North East, PA; disease management)

Michael Helms (Pesticide Management Education Program, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY; pesticide information)

Greg Loeb (Department of Entomology, Geneva, NY; entomology)

Special Appreciation

Special appreciation is extended to the following for their contributions to this publication:

Viticulture: Terence R. Bates (Lake Erie Regional Grape Program, Portland, NY); Bruce I. Reisch, (School of Integrative Plant Sciences, Horticulture Section, Geneva, NY); Timothy E. Martinson (Cornell Cooperative Extension, Geneva NY); Alice V. Wise (Cornell Cooperative Extension - Suffolk County, Riverhead, NY); and Hans C. Walter-Peterson (Finger Lakes Regional Grape Program, Penn Yan, NY)

Disease Management: Wayne F. Wilcox (retired - School of Integrative Plant Sciences, Plant Pathology and Plant-Microbe Biology Section, Geneva, NY); David M. Gadoury (School of Integrative Plant Sciences, Plant Pathology and Plant-Microbe Biology Section, Geneva, NY)

Entomology: Michael C. Saunders (Retired - Department of Entomology, University Park, PA), Jody Timer (retired - Penn State University, North East, PA)

Weed Management: Andrew F. Senesac (Cornell Cooperative Extension - , Riverhead, NY); Alice V. Wise (Cornell Cooperative Extension - Suffolk County, Riverhead, NY)

Sprayer Technology: Andrew J. Landers (retired - Department of Entomology, Geneva, NY)

Abbreviations and Symbols Used in This Publication

A

acre

EC

emulsifiable concentrate

SP

soluble powder

AI

active ingredient

F

flowable

ULV

ultra-low volume

D

dust

G

granular

W

wettable

DF

dry flowable

L

liquid

WDG

water-dispersible granule

DG

dispersible granule

P

pellets

WP

wettable powder

E

emulsion, emulsifiable

SC

suspension concentrate

WSP

water soluble packet

 

*

Federal restricted-use pesticide; may be purchased and used only by certified applicators

*NY

Restricted-use pesticide in New York State

Not for use in Nassau and Suffolk Counties

^

Not registered for use in New York State at press time.

Every effort has been made to provide correct, complete, and up-to-date pest management information for New York State and Pennsylvania at the time this publication was released for printing (March 2019). Changes in pesticide registrations, regulations, and guidelines occurring after publication are available in county cooperative extension offices or from the Pesticide Management Education Program web site (pmep.cce.cornell.edu) or from the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture's Bureau of Plant Industry (www.agriculture.state.pa.us).

Where trade names appear, no discrimination is intended, and no endorsement by Cornell Cooperative Extension or Penn State Cooperative Extension is implied.

These guidelines are not a substitute for pesticide labeling. Always read and understand the product label before using any pesticide.

The guidelines in this bulletin reflect the current (and past) authors' best efforts to interpret a complex body of scientific research, and to translate this into practical management options. Following the guidance provided in this bulletin does not assure compliance with any applicable law, rule, regulation or standard, or the achievement of particular discharge levels from agricultural land.

Cover photo: Spotted lanternfly adult feeding on a grape cordon in a southeast Pennsylvania vineyard.  (Photo by: Tim Weigle, New York State IPM Program)

"Need Certification Credits? Get them at the PMEP Distance learning Center".

© 2019 Cornell University All rights reserved.