Increased risk of pest infestation on sugar cane – Increased risk of pest infestation on sugar cane

Weather: The sugar cane department issued a recommendation for farmers
Foreign locust team attacked this 2020 season
Lakhimpur Kheri The pre-rainy season rains caused by the Toute cyclone have triggered a period of temperature fluctuations that have increased the likelihood of pests on the sugar cane crop. The sugarcane department has issued a recommendation to save plants from these pests, as well as instructions to department officials to conduct terrestrial surveys on behalf of agronomists to control the pests.
Last year a foreign team of locusts attacked in the same 2020 season, but this year grasshoppers, falling army worms, black chickata and pyrilla pests could attack the sugar cane crop. It is for this reason that the sugar cane department has alerted farmers and advised them to check the harvest from time to time and take effective action to prevent pests immediately. Otherwise, the entire crop can be affected.
Sugar Cane Commissioner Sanjay R. Bhusreddy has directed all department officials to conduct terrestrial inspections in their subordinate counties and take reasonable pest prevention precautions by consulting the scientists on the Sugar Cane Research Council. Farmers were instructed to provide information on measures taken to prevent these pests and to emphasize control in a natural way.
Advice on spraying medication
In areas where pyrilla pest outbreaks are high, sugar mills have recommended, on the recommendation of the Sugar Cane Research Council, spray 150 to 200 ml of insecticidal imidacloprid or 750 ml of profenofas in 600 liters of water with a power sprayer. Black chick is mainly found in pedis, so spraying imidacloprid or quinolaphas or dichlorvas is recommended.
If an army worm pest breaks out in the fields in autumn, destroy the affected plants. Plow the soil and do not use the sugarcane seeds of this area for sowing. The effects of this insect can be prevented in the early stages by using neem oil to prevent the egg-laying process and feeding of the larvae. In the event of an outbreak of this pest, a spray solution is made from Chlorpyrophos and Monocrotophos.
– Brajesh Kumar Patel, District Sugar Cane Commissioner

Weather: The sugar cane department issued a recommendation for farmers

Foreign locust team attacked this 2020 season

Lakhimpur Kheri The pre-rainy season rains caused by the Toute cyclone have triggered a period of temperature fluctuations that have increased the likelihood of pests on the sugar cane crop. The sugarcane department has issued a recommendation to save plants from these pests, as well as instructions to department officials to conduct terrestrial surveys on behalf of agronomists to control the pests.

Last year a foreign team of locusts attacked in the same 2020 season, but this year grasshoppers, falling army worms, black chickata and pyrilla pests could attack the sugar cane crop. It is for this reason that the sugar cane department has alerted farmers and advised them to check the harvest from time to time and take effective action to prevent pests immediately. Otherwise, the entire crop can be affected.

Sugar Cane Commissioner Sanjay R. Bhusreddy has directed all department officials to conduct terrestrial inspections in their subordinate counties and take reasonable pest prevention precautions by consulting the scientists on the Sugar Cane Research Council. Farmers were instructed to provide information on measures taken to prevent these pests and to emphasize control in a natural way.

Advice on spraying medication

In areas where pyrilla pest outbreaks are high, sugar mills have recommended, on the recommendation of the Sugar Cane Research Council, spray 150 to 200 ml of insecticidal imidacloprid or 750 ml of profenofas in 600 liters of water with a power sprayer. Black chick is mainly found in pedis, so spraying imidacloprid or quinolaphas or dichlorvas is recommended.

If an army worm pest breaks out in the fields in autumn, destroy the affected plants. Plow the soil and do not use the sugarcane seeds of this area for sowing. The effects of this insect can be prevented in the early stages by using neem oil to prevent the egg-laying process and feeding of the larvae. In the event of an outbreak of this pest, a spray solution is made from Chlorpyrophos and Monocrotophos.

– Brajesh Kumar Patel, District Sugar Cane Commissioner

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( News Source – Amar Ujala )

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