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Sixteen transnational European research projects have been initiated under the auspices of C-IPM. The preliminary findings from the projects will be presented at a workshop in Paris on 22-23 November 2018.
Improved pest monitoring is necessary to support effective biological control, which is an integral part of integrated pest management in greenhouses.
How and why do weeds become resistant to herbicides? A new European project aims to find answers to this question. The knowledge is important for the development of efficient pest management strategies.
European researchers are joining forces to keep tabs on the spread of resistance in the fungi that cause the wheat disease septoria tritici blotch and to develop control methods that can help reduce dependence on fungicides.
European researchers are joining forces to develop a new and more efficient method for monitoring the fruit fly Drosophila suzukii.
European scientists will develop improved decision support tools that can help optimize disease control in the Nordic-Baltic region.
Scientists from eight European countries are collaborating on improving the management of root flies in outdoor vegetables.
An apple a day keeps the doctor away – but how do you keep pests away from apples? Researchers are taking a holistic approach to controlling pests in a new European project spanning five different countries.
If used in the wrong combination, environmentally and health-friendly pest control strategies might actually increase crop pest populations. A new European research project will put this counter-intuitive idea to the test.
Some beetles prey on seeds from weeds. Promoting good environmental conditions for these beetles may be a way to reduce the use of herbicides.
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