|Statement||edited by T.J. Lawson.|
|Series||Monographs / British Crop Protection Council -- No.37, Monograph (British Crop Protection Council) -- no.37.|
|Contributions||Lawson, T. J., British Crop Protection Council., British Pest Control Association., Society of Food Hygiene Technology.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||277|
Accurate species identification is essential for effective pest management. Stored-Product Insect Resource is the most multifaceted, comprehensive guide available to information on 1, insect species associated with stored products. This book covers 1, commodities and more than 9, different insect-commodity associations. This reference discusses the fundamentals of stored-product entomology that need to be considered in planning, implementation, and evaluation of a pest management program. It is based on the review of an extensive database of references and many years of research . Stored Products Pest Control Paperback – January 1, by T. J. Lawson (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback, "Please retry" — 5/5(1). stored-product pest control tends to emphasize the non-chemical aspects of pest control with the judicious use of pesticides. Unsatisfactory control of pests results in contaminated products that can cause health, financial, legal and aesthetic problems. Financial losses can result from (a) presence of live or dead insects in products and con File Size: 1MB.
Stored product pests are usually found in stored food items like flour, grains, spices, etc. They can also be found in areas with animal origin items. If you suspect you have a stored product pest infestation, it’s a good idea to get a full inspection done to ensure other areas aren’t affected. We at Knock-Down Pest Control can help you /5(49). Stored products pest control. BCPC, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: T J Lawson; British Crop Protection Council.; British Pest Control Association.; Society of Food Hygiene Technology. Defining stored product pests Stored product pests fall into two main insect orders: Coleoptera (beetles) Lepidoptera (moths). Within each group, some species are considered as primary pests, they attack the whole grain, while others follow the initial damage as secondary pests. Stored product or pantry pests include several beetles, moths, and a mite that can infest whole grains or processed foods. Usually, the first sign of a problem is the appearance of small beetles crawling over counter tops, moths flying across rooms, or caterpillars crawling up walls or across ceilings.
Insect infestations in grains and other stored food and fibre products cause annual losses worth many millions of dollars worldwide. This illustrated guide enables specialists and non-specialists to distinguish the major pests of durable stored products found throughout the world. It describes how to identify each pest group or species and summarises the latest information on their biology. Insect infestations in grains and other stored food and fibre products cause annual losses worth many millions of dollars worldwide. This illustrated guide enables specialists and non-specialists to distinguish the major pests of durable stored products found throughout the world. It describes how to identify each pest group or species and summarises the latest information on their biology Cited by: Hundreds of color photographs illustrate the identifying features of the most important beetles, moths, psocids, bugs and wasps found in stored products. Essential details on inspection and trapping are included to aid in the early detection of infestations, allowing more time to plan and undertake effective pest by: The following list adds 65 stored-product entomology books, many not in English, to those listed in Stored-Product Insect Resource, Atlas of Stored-Product Insects and Mites, and Chapter 1 of Store.