Diseases of cultivated wild rice in Minnesota.

M. F. Kernkamp, R. Kroll, W. C. Woodruff

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Abstract

The most important disease of wild-rice in Minnesota is Helminthosporium headblight caused by Drechslera oryzae and D sorokiniana. Grain yield of wild-rice inoculated with a water suspension of 100 000 spores of Drechslera spp./ml was increased by application of 1.68 kg of Dithane M-45 [mancozeb]/ha and tended to be increased by 0.56 kg BAY 78418 [edifenphos] or 2.25 kg copper hydroxide/ha, compared with the control given no fungicide. ADDITIONAL ABSTRACT: The following diseases of Zizania aquatica are described: blight (Drechslera oryzae [Cochliobolus miyabeanus] and D. sorokiniana [C. sativus], stem rot (Helminthosporium sigmoideum [Magnaporthe salvinii] and Sclerotium spp.), bacterial streak (Xanthomonas translucens), ergot (Claviceps zizaniae) and stem and leaf smut (Entyloma lineatum).
Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)771-775
Number of pages5
JournalPlant Disease Reporter
Volume60
Issue number9
StatePublished - 1976

Keywords

  • diseases
  • Minnesota
  • mancozeb
  • cereals
  • plant pathology
  • fungicides
  • copper hydroxide
  • edifenphos

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