An official website of the United States government

The .gov means it’s official.
Federal government websites always use a .gov or .mil domain. Before sharing sensitive information online, make sure you’re on a .gov or .mil site by inspecting your browser’s address (or “location”) bar.

This site is also protected by an SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) certificate that’s been signed by the U.S. government. The https:// means all transmitted data is encrypted  — in other words, any information or browsing history that you provide is transmitted securely.

You are here Back to top

Plum Pox Resources

Displaying 1 to 20 of 26

Search Help
Cornell University (New York). New York State Agricultural Experiment Station.

U.S. Government Printing Office. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations.

European and Mediterranean Plant Protection Organization.

USDA. ARS. Tellus.

The 20-year fight against plum pox – a serious agricultural disease capable of devastating stone fruits like peaches, apricots, cherries, and almonds – is finally over, thanks to a cooperative effort by the Agricultural Research Service and their partners.

Massachusetts Introduced Pests Outreach Project.

Michigan State University. Integrated Pest Management Program.

See also: Forecasting Invasion Risks for more factsheets
University of Georgia. Center for Invasive Species and Ecosystem Health.

New York Invasive Species Clearinghouse.

Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management. Cooperative Agricultural Pest Survey.
See also: Pest Alerts - Fruit Pests for more fact sheets
USDA. APHIS. Cooperative Agricultural Pest Survey. National Agricultural Pest Information System.

USDA. APHIS. Plant Protection and Quarantine.

Department for Environment Food and Rural Affairs (United Kingdom).
See also: Pest and Disease Factsheets for more fact sheets.
American Phytopathological Society.

New York Department of Agriculture and Markets.

Pennsylvania State University. Cooperative Extension.