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|New Immigration Laws Pave the way for Hydroponic Farming
Powdery and Downy Mildew
Building your own Indoor Grow Room part 2
Building your own Indoor Grow Room part 1
The Benefits of Chelated Micro-nutrients
Is the pH really that important?
Getting Bigger Yields From your Hydroponic Plants
Tips for getting the most out of your nutrients
Millions of dollars lost in hydroponic tomato plant sabotage
Growing Hydroponic Raspberries, part 2
|Question About Nutrients
Hydroponics with cocopeat containers
New fodder system for less then $10
Summer 2013 update
My Tomatoes And Peppers Are Growing!
New to Hydroponics - Want to Build a System With a Budget of $650
Problems with pests/fungus ??? Help
Moisure (hymidity) of substrat
Working a concept: feedback appreciated
Advice on building a hydroponics room.
nuts to soon?(aero)
buying a Smart-valve?
Organic pH problem
Biological Pest Control 9-1
|The beet armyworm is a major pest of fresh market
tomatoes. Each larvae may damage several fruit,
leaving shallow gouges that make the fruit unmar-
ketable. Newly hatched larvae feed together near
the egg cluster and gradually disperse as they grow.
They skeletonize leaves and may leave a webbing
on the feeding site. Older larvae chew irregular pieces from leaves and feed on green fruit.
Beet armyworm eggs are laid in clusters covered with hair-like scales left by the female moth.
There may be 100 or more per cluster. Larvae are usually dull green with many fine, wavy,
light colored stripes down the back and a broader stripe along each side. The adult beet army-
worms are smooth skinned, without any obvious hairs.
This parasitic wasp is a natural enemy of beet armyworms. It
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