- Author: Gale Perez
From the Pests in the Urban Landscape blog :: Sept. 23, 2019
ANR: Agricultural and Natural Resources
UC ANR's charge is research and extension and we provide guidance about how to manage weeds using registered pesticides and by non-chemical methods. UC ANR includes information in its publications on how to effectively and safely use glyphosate where it is legal to do so as well as provide options for alternative chemical and non-chemical approaches for managing weeds.
UC ANR recognizes that the use of any pesticide carries risks,...
- posted by: Brad Hanson
Posting a press release and link to the Weed Science Society of America (WSSA) statement on the registration of glyphosate.
- Link to press release:
- Link to full statement:
- Posted by: Gale Perez
Topic: UC Ag Experts Talk: Managing Glyphosate-Resistant Weeds in Orchard Crops
Description: One hour webinar about glyphosate-resistant weed management in orchards, delivered by Dr. Brad Hanson. One CEU (other) from the DPR is approved.
Time: Apr 24, 2019 3:00 PM in Pacific Time (US and Canada)
Recorded version will be published on UC IPM YouTube channel about a week after the webinar.
The link to register is https://ucanr.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_96wd2GBMQl2Ou4i4oSwTTg
More information about the...
Herbicides are the main means of controlling weeds. Recently, there has been increasing concern over the potential impacts of climate change, specifically, increasing temperatures and elevated carbon dioxide (CO2) concentrations, on the sensitivity of weeds to herbicides. A postdoctoral fellow in my lab, Maor Matzrafi, investigated the response of horseweed and lambsquarters to treatment with glyphosate under the higher temperatures and CO2 levels that are predicted to exist in northern California around 2050. Maor showed that the sensitivity of both weeds to glyphosate was reduced in response to increased temperature, elevated CO2 level, and the combination of both factors. He also found that...
- Author: Lynn M. Sosnoskie
Glyphosate was commercialized in 1974. Since then, it has become one of the most widely used (and studied) herbicides. According to Duke (2018b), almost 20,000 scientific publications and patents have included glyphosate as a focus; only 2,4-D surpasses it with respect to citations. The articles in the 5th issue of the 74th volume of Pest Management Science all focus on glyphosate and arose from a day long symposium (which was also dedicated to the molecule) that was held at the 252nd annual meeting of the American Chemical Society (Duke 2018a).
Figure 1. The...