Pheromone trap Reagron Pearworm (Cydia pyrivora) basic trap
|HUF 3,429 * (nettó: HUF 2,700)|
A pest occurring in some areas of Hungary, with one generation per year.
Package contains: 1 roof, 1 adhesive base, 1 dispenser
Pear, sometimes quince
Its blight is distinctive, easily distinguishable from that of apple moth. The larvae's entry site is obscured by the round, dark red pete and a small depression is formed. The caterpillar enters the fruit, damages the seed coat and leaves the fruit in a straight line without excrement. In many cases, the 'worminess' of pears is due to the worm and not to the apple core.
In the larval stage, overwinters in the upper layer of soil protected by dense webs. Depending on the season and the weather, the imago starts to draw from the second week of June and peaks at the end of June or early July. The moths lay their eggs in the centre of the fruit.
Advice for control:
The first caterpillars usually hatch three weeks after the start of the swarming period, with mass hatchings occurring 7-8 days after the peak of the swarming period. Knowledge of the swarming period is extremely important as chemical control is most effective during the peak swarming and mass emergence periods.
Setting pheromone traps:
Traps should be set in early June. The trap will provide a reliable indication of the pest's draw for 6-8 weeks.Check the traps twice a week. Count and record the number of moths trapped during the period. The data will show the drawing dynamics and determine the time to intervene. If the trap captures few moths even during the empirical swarming peaks, this indicates a low infestation. In such cases, moths can be captured in small gardens by placing a few additional traps and the population can be controlled without spraying, thus sparing our environment.
|Basic sales unit:||db|
|Kiszállítható növényvédőszer:||kiszállítható növényvédőszer|
0 reviews, total: 0
0 reviews, total: 0