Browse Entomology Stories

316 results found for Entomology
Field days like this one “serve as a direct conduit between growers, agents and scientists,” says Mark McCann, assistant dean for UGA Cooperative Extension. Field days also allow UGA specialists to share their research and farmers to gain knowledge, all with the benefit of improving Georgia agriculture. CAES News
Field days like this one “serve as a direct conduit between growers, agents and scientists,” says Mark McCann, assistant dean for UGA Cooperative Extension. Field days also allow UGA specialists to share their research and farmers to gain knowledge, all with the benefit of improving Georgia agriculture.
Midville Field Day
The University of Georgia Southeast Georgia Research and Education Center (SREC) in Midville, Georgia, will host its annual field day on Wednesday, Aug. 14.
A student at New Mountain Hill Elementary School in Harris County practices counting pollinators in advance of the Great Georgia Pollinator Census, August 23-24. Georgians who want to join the count should sign up at the ggapc.org. CAES News
A student at New Mountain Hill Elementary School in Harris County practices counting pollinators in advance of the Great Georgia Pollinator Census, August 23-24. Georgians who want to join the count should sign up at the ggapc.org.
Pollinator Census
This August, more than 900 Georgians will make history by participating in the first citizen-powered census of pollinators in the United States.
A bee collects pollen from a tomatillo flower in a garden in Butts Co., Ga. CAES News
A bee collects pollen from a tomatillo flower in a garden in Butts Co., Ga.
Ground Bees
Ground-nesting bees and wasps may alarm people, but they are actually "good bugs" that pollinate plants and feed on harmful insect pests. 
More Georgia students, like these at City Park Elementary in Dalton, Georgia, are learning science, technology, engineering, art and math by planting and tending school gardens. CAES News
More Georgia students, like these at City Park Elementary in Dalton, Georgia, are learning science, technology, engineering, art and math by planting and tending school gardens.
STEAM Studies
School gardens can be an integral part of a school’s STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art and math) curriculum.
UGA attendees at AIARD meeting: (L-R) K.C. Das, professor of engineering; Amrit Bart, director of the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences Office of Global Programs; Chandler Murray, master’s student in agricultural and environmental education; Chandler Levinson, doctoral candidate in plant breeding, genetics and genomics; Hiram Larew, UGA alumnus; and Fawad Khan, doctoral candidate in entomology. CAES News
UGA attendees at AIARD meeting: (L-R) K.C. Das, professor of engineering; Amrit Bart, director of the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences Office of Global Programs; Chandler Murray, master’s student in agricultural and environmental education; Chandler Levinson, doctoral candidate in plant breeding, genetics and genomics; Hiram Larew, UGA alumnus; and Fawad Khan, doctoral candidate in entomology.
CAES Fulbright
From the time he left high school, University of Georgia doctoral candidate Fawad Khan knew he wanted to use his interest in biology to help farmers.
The MyIPM app is a free, mobile tool designed to promote integrated pest management for commercial fruit crop production. The app focuses on fruit crops grown in the Eastern U.S., including apple, blackberry, blueberry, bunch grape, cherry, cranberry, peach, pear and strawberry. CAES News
The MyIPM app is a free, mobile tool designed to promote integrated pest management for commercial fruit crop production. The app focuses on fruit crops grown in the Eastern U.S., including apple, blackberry, blueberry, bunch grape, cherry, cranberry, peach, pear and strawberry.
MyIPM App
The MyIPM app helps fruit growers across the Southeast U.S. manage a multitude of crops with disease and insect diagnostic tools.
Two women tour the organic production plots at UGA's Durham Horticulture Farm during UGA's 2014 Organic Twilight Tour. CAES News
Two women tour the organic production plots at UGA's Durham Horticulture Farm during UGA's 2014 Organic Twilight Tour.
Farm Tours
The University of Georgia is a hub for research that will shape farms tomorrow, and northeast Georgians will get a sneak peek at the future of farming at two farm tour open houses this month.
A webinar series from Univerity of Georgia Cooperative Extension saves companies time, travel and expenses and provides Extension agents user- friendly and useful information. Getting the Best of Pests reaches out to the Georgia Green Industry offering CEU Category Credits from the privacy and luxury of a home or office environment. The pest control operators shown logged into a webinar from their Florida-based office. CAES News
A webinar series from Univerity of Georgia Cooperative Extension saves companies time, travel and expenses and provides Extension agents user- friendly and useful information. Getting the Best of Pests reaches out to the Georgia Green Industry offering CEU Category Credits from the privacy and luxury of a home or office environment. The pest control operators shown logged into a webinar from their Florida-based office.
Online Training
Through a series of webinars from University of Georgia Cooperative Extension, landscape and pest control industry professionals can attend training any time they want.
Abnormally dry conditions this summer have kept Georgia's mosquito populations mercifully low, but that's no reason for Georgians to let down their guard, especially this season. CAES News
Abnormally dry conditions this summer have kept Georgia's mosquito populations mercifully low, but that's no reason for Georgians to let down their guard, especially this season.
'Skeeter' Season
Mosquito activity this spring has been nearly as erratic as Georgia’s weather. In the wake of the recent rainfall, homeowners should eliminate any standing water left behind, which makes perfect mosquito habitats.
San Jose scale is a sucking insect pest which damages fruit, like this peach, and can eventually kill a tree by injecting toxins. CAES News
San Jose scale is a sucking insect pest which damages fruit, like this peach, and can eventually kill a tree by injecting toxins.
Peach Pest
Using horticultural oil sprays as an integrated pest management strategy to control San Jose scale in peach trees can be an effective alternative to chemical applications, and a University of Georgia study finds that the best control comes after trees have been pruned, allowing for lower application rates than previously recommended.