DYSDERCUS CINGULATUS PDF

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Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that we give you the best experience possible. Continuing to use www. If you would like to, you can learn more about the cookies we use. One or more of the features that are needed to show you the maps functionality are not available in the web browser that you are using. An early indication of attack by D. Feeding of this and other species of Dysdercus on cotton bolls causes the boll to abort and shed Pomeroy and Golding, see Economic Impact.

Cultural Control Some cultural methods may reduce damage caused by D. One of the most effective methods is the removal and destruction of all standing cotton by a fixed date, as soon as the cotton has been picked and ceased to bear any profitable yield Pomeroy and Golding, The elimination of trees, such as Bombax, and other wild malvaceous plants is also strongly recommended. Chemical Control Due to the variable regulations around de- registration of pesticides, we are for the moment not including any specific chemical control recommendations.

The boll is the only part of the cotton plant that is attacked by D. When the bolls are ripening and the carpels opening, the bug inserts the rostrum between the carpels and sucks the juices from the soft and developed seeds, injuring the cotyledons and causing the seed to wither and the lint to be uniformly stained.

In many cases the fibre does not mature and expand but remains adhered together causing the lint to become quite valueless. Dysdercus species are thought to be the most serious pests of cotton van Doesburg, In piercing the boll they introduce microorganisms which cause the bolls to rot, or the lint to become discolored, hence the common name 'cotton stainers'; this greatly reduces yields in cotton-growing countries. Plantwise Factsheets for Farmers English.

Ahmed, F. Pest Management Decision Guides English. External factsheets English. Cookies on Plantwise Knowledge Bank. Close Find out more. Species Page. On this page:. Related treatment support. Prevention and control. For information on how to access the CPC, click here.

Distribution You can pan and zoom the map. Unsupported Web Browser: One or more of the features that are needed to show you the maps functionality are not available in the web browser that you are using. Please consider upgrading your browser to the latest version or installing a new browser. Abelmoschus moschatus musk mallow. Bombax ceiba silk cotton tree. Ceiba pentandra kapok. Corchorus jutes.

Corchorus capsularis white jute. Gossypium cotton. Hibiscus rosemallows. Tectona grandis teak. Thespesia populnea portia tree. Zea mays maize. Inflorescence - fall or shedding. Seeds - external feeding. Reduce ratoon cotton to control cotton stainer. Matimelo, M. Boll rot of cotton. Red cotton stainer bug on cotton-Tanzania Musa, P. Stainers red and dusky cotton bugs. Show more factsheet.

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Biology of the cotton stainer, Dysdercus cingulatus Fabricius (Pyrrhocoridae, Hemiptera).

They are conspicuous due to their bright contrasting colours often attracting attention when they gather in large numbers under the leaves of its host plants. Are all insects "Bugs"? All bugs are insects, but not all insects are bugs! This order of insects has the common name "True Bugs" a distinction made to clarify the blatant misuse of the term bug to subsume all insects.

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Literature Cited

Dysdercus cingulatus is a species of true bug in the family Pyrrhocoridae , commonly known as the red cotton stainer. It is mainly red but has a white collar and three black spots. It is closely related and very similar to Dysdercus koenigii but D. As well as cotton Gossypium , D. It also attacks trees including silk cotton tree Bombax ceiba , kapok Ceiba pentandra , teak Tectona grandis and the portia tree Thespesia populnea.

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