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Thursday, August 6, 2020 | History

2 edition of summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States found in the catalog.

summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States

Ralph L. Anderson

summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States

by Ralph L. Anderson

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  • 13 Currently reading

Published by North Central Forest Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in [Saint Paul, Minn.] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Blister rust -- Research -- Lake States.,
  • White pine -- Diseases and pests -- Lake States.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRalph L. Anderson.
    SeriesUSDA Forest Service general technical report NC -- 6.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination12 p. :
    Number of Pages12
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16020510M

    White Pine Blister Rust Resistance in 2 Administrative, Research, and Biological Climates in 2 Review of the Pre Literature 3 The Interspecies Approach 3 The Interracial Approach 5 The Intraspecies Approach 5 Summary of Past Research 8 Beginnings of the First-Phase Program 8 Blister Rust Situation by the 's 8 Facts and. A total of white pine stems were examined for WPBR. Trees were located on different sites grouped in 5 different regions of New Hampshire. One hundred twenty three (%) of the trees examined were identified as having at least .

    BLISTER RUST CON'rROL, 1i l~ At the turn of the century, America sought to heal much of the scars from this unrestricted logging. Seed of native American white pine was shipped to Germany where seedlings were raised. On the return voyage, some of these seedlings carried infections of Cronartium ribicola, the fungus that causes white pine blister rust (Fig. Author: Ervin H. Barnes.

      The principal threats to white pine populations are blister rust (Cronartium ribicola, pathogen), fire suppression, succession, mountain pine beetle and climate change. Severe population declines in several white pine species are attributed to losses caused by these factors acting either alone or together, and sometimes in concert with logging Cited by: White pine blister rust is a fungal disease of white pine. It is caused by the fungus, Cronartium ribicola. The disease pathogen is native to Asia. It was inadvertantly introduced to North America in the early twentieth century. The fungus has since spread to at least thirty eight states, causing substantial damage to white pine populations.


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Summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States by Ralph L. Anderson Download PDF EPUB FB2

_ A summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States° North Cent° For. Exp. Stno, St. Paul, Minn. 12 p_, illus.

(USDA For_ Servo Gen. Tech_ Rep. NC-6) Summarizes white pine blister rust research in the Lake States and present status of knowledge° Important micro-climatic relations are described. Antibiotics are not. Summary of white pine blister rust research in the Lake States. [Saint Paul, Minn.]: North Central Forest Experiment Station, Forest Service, U.S.

Dept. of Agriculture, (OCoLC) WHITE PINE BLISTER RUST. Description. A major threat to high elevation white pines and their ecosystems is a non - native fungus (Cronartium ribicola) that causes the disease white pine blister rust.

All of the North American white pines are susceptible to the rust. Cronartium ribicola is a species of rust fungus in the family Cronartiaceae that causes the disease white pine blister rust. Cronartium ribicola is native to China, and was subsequently introduced to North America.

Some European and Asian white pines (e.g. Macedonian Pine, Swiss Pine, Blue Pine) are mostly resistant to the disease, having co-evolved with the : Pucciniomycetes.

pine forestry. They identified the need for a contemporary summary on white pines, Ribes, and blister rust that included information on biology, management, and research needs. A second inspiration for this compilation developed from a serious concern for the sustainability of white pine populations threatened by complex ecological Size: 1MB.

White Pine Blister Rust A disease native to Asia, white pine blister rust was introduced separately into both eastern and western North America early in the 20th century. In both cases, the pathway was seedlings of native eastern white pine imported from European nurseries where they had become infected.

How to identify white pine blister rust Symptoms on Eastern white pine (Pinus strobus) All needles on one or more individual branches first turn yellow, then rusty red.

The branch with the dead needles will have a canker which is a swollen area with discolored and cracked bark. Cankers on the main trunk are oval or diamond-shaped and often have a dead branch in the center.

White pine blister rust is incurable and it kills over 90% of all white pines (or five-needle pines) it infects. The fungus is dispersed by air, but it relies on secondary hosts of the Ribes or Castilea species - these include currants, gooseberries, and indian paintbrush.

White pine blister rust is a serious, tree-killing disease of eastern white pine and its close relatives (pines with needles in bundles of five). This disease is caused by the exotic (not native) fungus Cronartium ribicola, which was introduced into North America in the early ’s.

Genomics of White Pine Blister Rust White Pine Blister Rust (WPBR) is a fungus that mortally infects many 5 needle pines, including sugar pine (Pinus lambertiana). Resistance to WPBR in sugar pine is controlled by a single gene (qualitative) and a multi-gene (quantitative) pathway.

Other articles where White-pine blister rust is discussed: rust: (Malus) species as the other; white pine rust (Cronartium ribicola), with five-needled pines as one host and currant and gooseberry (Ribes) species as the other; and a rust (Melampsora medusae) with Douglas fir as one host and poplars as the other.

Autoecious rusts include those that attack asparagus. This paper summarizes some of the early white pine blister rust research in Minnesota and Wisconsin, particularly the Moose Fence site near Tofte, Minnesota, the consistently high resistance level of genotype P, and how the Minnesota Tree Improvement Cooperative (MTIC) housed at the University of Minnesota and the USDA Forest Service Oconto Cited by: 3.

White pine blister rust Cronartium ribicola. White pine blister rust is a damaging disease of five-needle pines (genus Pinus section Quinquefoliae) caused by the rust fungus Cronartium ribicola.

Epidemics of this introduced pathogen have produced severe economic and ecological losses to North American white pines. Additional research could be done to further evaluate geographic differences in blister rust levels, rust hazard, and rust resistance in white pine on the WSR (King et al.Zeglen et al.

White pine blister rust is probably the most destructive disease of five-needle (white) pines in North America. The causal agent originated in Asia and became program was conducted in the white pine regions of the United States from to (8).

While the program succeeded in eliminating the major cultivated. Summary data of results collected from Jean Lake white pine blister rust resistant plots.

Using Baye`s theorem, the probability that the death of a tree was caused by blister rust among all the sampled plots was estimated to be % (equation 1). Managing white pine blister rust Date: September 1, Source: USDA Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station Summary: In a series of new articles, researchers provide a synthesis of.

For over a century, white pine blister rust (Cronartium ribicola) has linked white pines (Strobus) with currants and gooseberries (Ribes) in a complex and serious disease epidemic in Asia, Europe, and North e of ongoing changes in climate, societal demands for forests and their amenities, and scientific advances in genetics and proteomics, Cited by: WHITE PINE BLISTER RUST CONTROL IN CONNECTICUT INTRODUCTION Many pine owners are misinfornlecl as to the nature of the white pine blister rust.

This bulletin seeks to explain the life history of the disease, to tliscuss the need for its control antl to show the status of co~ltrol worlc in the state. It offers some s~~ggestions that.

White Pine Blister Rust (WPBR) was introduced to North America in the early s through imports of infected white pine nursery stock from Europe that was intended for replanting.

Early infection rates were very high, with as much as 90% of the best trees lost in forests in the eastern United States (Van Arsdel ).File Size: 1MB. White currant: White Imperial, White Currant Alpine Currant- MDARD has determined that the ornamental alpine currant, Ribes alpinum, is generally resistant to white pine blister rust.

These varieties were identified as white pine blister rust resistant in consultation with USDA researchers in Corvallis, Oregon.White pine blister rust is a disease that damages and kills white pines in the Southern Rocky Mountains.

Our goal was to determine whether pruning .Blister rust, caused by the introduced fungus Cronartium ribicola, is a serious disease of white pines in North America.

Since aboutan outbreak has been increasing in the Sacramento Mountains of southern New Mexico and threatens southwestern white by: