Last edited by Ararisar
Monday, October 12, 2020 | History

2 edition of Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire found in the catalog.

Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire

Richard T Bingham

Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire

the story of the first 25 years of the research and development program

by Richard T Bingham

  • 47 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station in Odgen, UT .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Blister rust,
  • Western white pine -- Diseases and pests -- Northwestern States

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRichard T. Bingham
    SeriesGeneral technical report INT -- 146
    ContributionsIntermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination45 p. :
    Number of Pages45
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13606909M

      An invasive forest pathogen, Cronartium ribicola, white pine blister rust (WPBR), is believed to have arrived in the Sacramento Mountains of south-central New Mexico about Epidemiological and genetic evidence supports the hypothesis that introduction was the result of long-distance dispersal (LDD) by atmospheric transport from California. This study applies a method to Cited by: operational seed orchards for the coast and interior with western white pine resistant/tolerant to blister rust. Seed orchard seedlots are registered with genetic worth values for general resistance (R) or major gene resistance (M), expressed as a percent of the trees that .

    Hunt, R.S. Operational control of white pine blister rust by removal of lower branches. Forestry chronicle 67(3): Hunt, R.S. Pruning western white pine in British Columbia to reduce white pine blister rust losses: year results. Western journal of applied forestry 13(2): Hunt, R.S. White Pine Blister Rust (Cronartium ribicola) is a fungal disease that can kill trees across large areas. Over time, trees that have shown some resistance to this pathogen have been selected for breeding stock. Trees resulting from this process have been placed in seed orchards to produce White Pine Blister Rust resistant seeds for propagation.

    Bingham R T, Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire: the story of the first 25 years of the research and development program. General Technical Report, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, USDA Forest Service. iii + 45 pp. Blada I, Blister rust in Romania. Update: Read about white pine blister rust research in Ontario here (Nov. ) Eastern white pine, with its giant girth and wind-swept boughs, is one of Minnesota’s iconic trees. It’s also an emblem for survival, having endured decades of intense logging, an introduced fungus (white pine blister rust disease), and exploding deer populations that devour its young.


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Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire by Richard T Bingham Download PDF EPUB FB2

Blister Rust Resistant Western White Pine for the Inland Empire: The Story of the First 25 Years of the Research and Development Program Richard T. Bingham clearly demonstrated intraspecific, less clearly interracial varia-tions in percent of seedlings killed by the endemic needle cast disease caused by Lophodermium pinastri (Fr.) Chev.

Mortality. Get this from a library. Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire: the story of the first 25 years of the research and development program. [Richard T Bingham; United States.

Department of Agriculture.; Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station (Ogden, Utah)]. Bingham, Richard T. Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire: the first 25 years of the research and development program.

Gen. Tech. Rep. INT Ogden, UT: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Intermountain Forest and Range Experiment Station. 45 p. [] 3. Cowan, Ian McTaggart. Western white pine (Pinus monticola) is a large tree, regularly growing to 30–50 metres (98– ft) and exceptionally up to 70 metres ( ft) is a member of the white pine group, Pinus subgenus Strobus, and like all members of that group, the leaves ('needles') are in fascicles (bundles) of five, with a deciduous sheath.

The needles are finely serrated, and 5–13 cm (2–5 in) : Tracheophytes. 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. western white pine in the Inland Empire. However, white pine is only considered moderately susceptible to the pathogen when compared with other conifer species (table 2).

Armillaria appears more damaging to young stands, particularly plantations. However, older trees Blister rust resistant western white pine for the Inland Empire book also be killed. Table Relative susceptibilitr of Pacific Northwest. 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.

White pine blister rust is not a serious disease of currants and gooseberries; however, it is a very serious disease of white pines (Pinus strobus).

Currants and gooseberries serve as an alternate host for the rust fungus that causes white pine blister rust. Therefore, planting currants and gooseberries in areas where white pines are present can lead to serious losses of white pines.

Efforts have been made over the past 50 years to develop rust-resistant white pines and seed of blister rust-resistant western white pine is now available. Information about obtaining seed or seedlings is given by Fins, et al. (2).

The level of resistance is reported to be approximately 66 percent (2) and over-planting by about 50% is required.

See: Gooseberry and Currant (Ribes spp.)-Blister Rust. Cause Cronartium ribicola, a fungus attacks all five-needle pines including whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis), which is the most susceptible, sugar pine (P. lambertiana), western white pine (P. monticola), eastern white pine (P.

strobus), limber pine (P. flexilis), bristlecone pine (P. aristata) and floxtail pine (P. balfouriana. White pine blister rust is a disease that was introduced from Europe at the turn of the 20th century. Economically, it is one of the most important forest diseases in North America. It brought about a decrease in reforestation of white pine in Quebec, despite the species' considerable commercial value.

Chapter White Pine Blister Rust Disease. Suppression and control of the white pine blister rust disease. Pursuant to section of the Revised Code, white pine blister rust disease (Cronartium ribicola, Fischer) is hereby declared a plant pest.

In order to suppress and control the spread of this pest, it shall be unlawful for any person to possess, transport, plant. Breeding Blister Rust Resistant Western White Pine First Results of Progeny Tests Including Preliminary Estimates of Heritability and Rate of Improvementl) By R.

BINGHAM, A. SQUILLACE, and J. WRIGHT~) (Received for publication Decem ) Introduction Breeding for resistance to the blister rust fungus (Cro. Biology. this is a fungus that attacks several species of pine, especially Eastern White Pine, Western White Pine, Sugar Pine, Whitebark Pine, Limber Pine, and Southwestern White Pine; the fungus enters the leaves and spreads to the branches; the disease has a complex life history and cannot spread directly from pine to pine but must develop on an intermediate host: the leaves of Gooseberries.

Western White Pine The Pine Family–Pinaceae Pinus monticola Douglas ex D. Don (PIE-nus mon-tih-KOE-luh) Names: Western White Pine is a 5-needled, soft pine or white pine. White Pines are so named because of the color of their wood.

Monticola means “mountain dweller.” Relationships: There are about species of pines worldwide, 35 in North America. [ ]. Management of White Pine Blister Rust Holly Kearns USDA Forest Service Forest Health Protection Inland Northwest s 3.

4 Life Cycle Spring. 5 Summer: intensifies on Ribes IETIC Life Cycle Fall: Rust-resistant white pine consistently. With this primary goal white pine forests of the Inland Empire region j* our research efforts have emphasized the study of have been practically destroyed by the disease. biochemical or physiological factors in relation to Without expensive control measures, such as blister rust resistance (Hanover, ).Cited by: 1.

Successful restoration efforts must consider western white pine sources that are resistant to white pine blister rust and that are able to thrive in areas prone to Armillaria root disease, which. December Twentieth Progress Report of the Inland Empire Tree improvement Cooperative. Technical report included in annual progress report: 'Genetic differences in Needle Morphology of Blister Rust Susceptible and Resistant Western White Pine' by Kwan Soo Woo and Lauren Fins.

pp December White pine blister rust (WPBR), caused by the fungal pathogen Cronartium ribicola, is an aggressive and non-native pathogen that was introduced into eastern North America in Since its introduction, the pathogen has killed millions of five-needle pines and has nearly eliminated western white pine throughout its native range.

While New England has only one native. White Pine Blister Rust gets its name because of the characteristic white aecia that develop on the bark of infected trees which resemble grotesque blisters.

These aecia produce aeciospores that can travel miles to infect members of the Ribes genera (gooseberry), the required alternate host.White pine blister rust is not native to the Pacific Northwest, but was introduced to British Columbia from Europe in It is native to Asia.

It spread rapidly throughout the range of western white pine and sugar pine in Washington and Oregon by   For example, many northern and western populations of whitebark pine are seriously declining from a combination of mountain pine beetle outbreaks and severe blister rust infestations.

As whitebark pines provide many keystone services on high‐elevation sites, their loss would impact forest composition and structure, succession, biodiversity Cited by: