1 edition of Detecting stored-product moths in a peanut warehouse by using light traps and larval traps found in the catalog.
Detecting stored-product moths in a peanut warehouse by using light traps and larval traps
Robert L. Kirkpatrick
Issued Sept. 1972. Bibliography: p. 18
|Series||U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. Marketing research report no. 938, Marketing research report -- no. 938.|
|Contributions||Niffenegger, Dan, Yancey, Don L.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||18 p. illus.|
|Number of Pages||18|
Reproduced with permission of authors from Stored Product Management, Chapter 13 Stored-product Insects and Biological Control Agents. Publication E, Oklahoma Cooperative Extension Service, Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, OK Stored grain is subject to insect infestation and deterioration from molds and bacteria. Insect Management for Food Storage and Processing, Second Edition has been completely revised and updated with new chapters on topics including inspection techniques; retail pest management; environmental manipulation (e.g., hot, cold, modified atmospheres, ionization) to control insects; and the latest scientific research on integrated pest management (IPM) control techniques.
principal pests that cause damage are the adult and larval stages of beetles, and the larval stage of moths (For aid in identifying stored grain insects, see page 6 of this publication). All may be a problem by their presence, either alive or dead, in grain that is to be processed for food. Stored-grain insects are known as “internal feeders. Pheromone and Food Attractants for Stored Product Pests.
UGA Extension Special ulletin 2 • Georgia Pest Management andbook Commercial Edition STORED PRODUCT INSECT MANAGEMENT • Seal any gaps or holes in the sides and roof of the bin using caulk or polyurethane foam. Check to make sure the bottom seal with the concrete is intact. Many of the stored product pests will feed on a wide variety of organic materials. Such items include ornamental items (Indian corn stored away for the season), jewelry or decorations made of seeds, dead insects in light fixtures or windows, nuts in a bowl in the family room, etc.
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Detecting stored-product moths in a peanut warehouse by using light traps and larval traps. Washington, D.C.: Agricultural Research Service, U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, (OCoLC) Stored product pests can cause serious damage and product loss in grains, seeds, dried flowers, or grasses.
All products that have been infested must be discarded or heat treated (kept at a temperature of at least degrees F for a minimum of 45 minutes).
Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Robert Kirkpatrick books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Adhesive traps are used for trapping stored product moths.
Attractant capsules containing a pheromone are attached to a sticky surface on which the moths are caught and which is partially protected from the environment. The trap is then suspended 2 to 3m above the floor. They perform best in Location: Crofft y Genau, St.
Fagans, Cardiff, CF56DS, South Wales. Rob Kirkpatrick. 01 Jan Paperback. US$ US$ Save US$ Add to basket Detecting Stored-Product Moths in a Peanut Warehouse by Using Light Traps and Larval Traps (Classic Reprint) Robert L Kirkpatrick.
01 May Paperback. unavailable. Try AbeBooks. Most light traps use ultraviolet lamps and capture a wide range of moths, beetles, and other gh numerous companies market devices that use light as a lur for mass trapping or removal trapping, using light to trap out insect infestations is effective in only a few specific situations.
Ryne et al. () revisited the possibility of using water traps for the monitoring of stored-product moths and confirmed that water is a powerful attractant and a promising method for. Using Nutrient Solutions to Trap the Almond Moth (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae) in a Peanut Shelling and Storage Facility trapping E.
caute/la moths. Stored product pests, like E. cautel/a, only fly for a short distance within a storage Ephestia moths. Trap design.
Stored product pests are found in almost every home at some time. Yet few people recognize why stored product pests occur, or how to identify them.
Many are transported into the home from a store or warehouse. Others originate in the home when susceptible items are stored for long periods of time. Finding the same insect repeatedly in the home is a good indication of a stored product pest problem.
of flying insects, including stored product insects, but have limited utility for detection and monitor-ing of key economically important stored product insect species. Nualvatna et al. () found that light traps were useful for capturing Angoumois grain moths, lesser grain borers, maize weevils, and.
Some traps consistently captured many more insects than others, suggesting that the traps can be valuable in pinpointing the location of infestations within a single building. Likewise, Barak and Burkholder () discovered the existence of a previously unknown infestation of T.
variable in a warehouse using sex pheromone-baited traps. The cigarette beetle, Lasioderma serricorne (F.), is an important stored-product pest worldwide because it damages dry foods.
Detection and removal of the female L. serricorne will help to facilitate the control of the insect by removal of the egg-laying populations.
In this manuscript, we examined the responses by L. serricorne to direct and reflected light in transparent cube (50 m 3) set Cited by: 3. STORED-PRODUCT Monitoring Stored-Product Pests in Food Processing Plants with Pheromone Trapping, Contour Mapping, and Mark-Recapture J.
CAMPBELL,1 M. MULLEN, AND A. DOWDY2 Grain Marketing and Production Research Center, USDAÐARS, College Avenue, Manhattan, KS Cline, L.D. and D.W. Keever. Capture of Cadra Cautella (Walker) in a warehouse with light traps.
Effects of trap height and light source. Georgia Entomol. Soc. Clough, G. The comparative efficiencies of some commercially available insect-electrocuting devices. International Pest. Controlling Stored Product Pests Eliminating all infested food products is an important factor in controlling these pests.
The Indian meal moth has pale grey forewings with a coppery luster on the outer two-thirds of the wing. The markings may become indistinct as the moth ages.
The stiff, oddly shaped hairs on the body of the larva of the. This simple example shows that although the stored product environment often requires fixed inputs, the basic idea of monitoring to determine when action needs to be taken, and monitoring to evaluate the effectiveness of given procedures can be cost effective.
These concepts can be further applied to processing and milling facilities. Stored Product Insect Pests Our kitchens are warm, have food and water sources. They are natural places for some pests to thrive. Kitchen pests include cockroaches, and a number of tiny beetles and moths that infest stored food in our pantry.
Most of us will. Two stored product insect pheromones commonly used in the same trap for monitoring purposes are the Indianmeal moth and Warehouse beetle. They both fly and are often found in the same locations. By using this method you can significantly reduce the amount of time you spend checking your pheromone traps.
In the field, traps baited with blue light sources were less attractive to non-target insect species, but white light sources were more attractive to H.
halys indicating that these two light. Often more than one species within a facility requires monitoring. Stored-product insects can be detected with a variety of traps, some using food attractants and synthetic insect pheromones (Vick et al., ).
Some traps are designed, or can be modified, so that pheromones for more than one species can be used at the same by:. 1. Introduction. The feed mill ecosystem is conducive for survival, growth, and reproduction of stored-product insects, because of year-round warm conditions in production areas, open production areas, and storage and utilization of various feed ingredients of cereal and noncereal origin (Mills, ).Insects associated with feed mills have been reported from the United States (Rilett and Cited by: Proceedings of the 7th International Work~ng Conference on Stored-product Protecium - Volume 2 Table3.
The vertical distribution and comparison difference of the parasites m stored wheat (). Detection Gram Mean Significant difference * TIme deptht cm) per trap 5% 1% Surface a AMay a A 0 a A Surface - 50 a A June 0 a A 0 a A.Stored Product Protection 1 Food processors or manufacturers can’t afford to ignore sanitation, pest exclusion, and sanitary facility design.
Consumers do not want insects or foreign material in their food. This chapter offers examples of ways to increase success in keeping pests out while ensuring that food products are safe and Size: KB.