See All Soybean Webcast Titles, News, and More


Subscribe



Soybean Vein Necrosis Virus
August 2015



By Damon Smith, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor
Extension Specialist
Department of Plant Pathology
University of Wisconsin-Madison
Phone: 608-262-5716
Email: damon.smith@wisc.edu

 

Executive Summary
(5 min 29 sec)
 

Full Presentation
(21 min 51 sec)
 

 

for PC, Mac, and
Mobile Devices

 

for iPhone

for PC, Mac, and
Mobile Devices

 

for iPhone

 
 

Subscribe to PMN

 

Note: For the best viewing experience on your PC, please use Google Chrome. For the best iPad viewing experience, you will be prompted to download the free Articulate Mobile Player app.


Summary: Soybean vein necrosis disease (SVND) is caused by Soybean vein necrosis virus (SVNV). Insects called thrips transmit SVNV. Since 2008 the incidence of SVND has increased throughout much of the soybean growing region of the U.S. Extension soybean pathologists around the country have been conducting research to understand the impact of SVND on soybean and to begin to develop management strategies for the disease. This presentation will highlight recent research conducted in multiple states to understand what impact SVND has on soybean yield and seed quality. Also, information on the biology of soybean thrips in the North Central region will be presented. This research is partially funded by the soybean check off through the North Central Soybean Research Program and several state soybean associations including the Wisconsin Soybean Marketing Board.


Responsibility: United Soybean Board (USB) farmer-leaders develop and maintain partnerships with U.S. land grant universities and U.S. ag-focused research organizations such as the Plant Management Network to increase the transfer of checkoff-funded applied and practical production research information to U.S. soybean farmers. USB neither recommends nor discourages the implementation of any advice contained herein, and is not liable for the use or misuse of the information provided.

All presentations published on The Plant Management Network reflect individual views of the author/presenter(s) and are not an official position of The Plant Management Network or the author/presenter(s)' affiliated institutions, companies, or organizations. No endorsement of products or companies, institutions, or organizations is intended, nor is criticism implied of those not mentioned. Individuals using agricultural products or any products referenced by The Plant Management Network or its partners, sponsors, or advertisers, should ensure that the intended use complies with current regulations and laws, as well as conforms to the product label.





Privacy Policy   |   Copyright © 2017

Disclaimer   |   Contact Us