Test - Official Pest Report
Official Pest Reports are provided by National Plant Protection Organizations within the NAPPO region. These Pest Reports are intended to comply with the International Plant Protection Convention's Standard on Pest Reporting, endorsed by the Interim Commission on Phytosanitary Measures in March 2002.

Globodera pallida (nematodo enquistador de la papa): APHIS agrega campos relacionados y elimina otros campos de la reglamentación en Idaho.

País:
Estados Unidos
Título:

Globodera pallida (nematodo enquistador de la papa): APHIS agrega campos relacionados y elimina otros campos de la reglamentación en Idaho.

Contacto:
Lynn Evans-Goldner, gerente nacional de políticas, al (301) 851-2286.
Texto:

On January 28, 2021, the Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) added 444 acres to the pale cyst nematode (PCN)-regulated area in Bingham County, Idaho, and released from regulation approximately 240 acres of associated fields in Bonneville County, Idaho. APHIS added the Bingham County fields because of the association of these fields with a PCN-infested field that was previously reported (DA-2020-01). APHIS has applied safeguarding measures on the interstate movement of PCN-regulated articles from these fields. APHIS released approximately 240 acres of associated fields in Bonneville County, Idaho, because the fields have completed a release protocol comprised of a sequence of surveys with negative laboratory results for PCN, in accordance with 7 CFR §301.86, subpart 3(d)(2).

With these changes, the current regulated area is 7,354 acres, of which 3,446 acres are infested fields. The infested fields are in an 8.5-mile radius that spans a portion of northern Bingham County and southern Bonneville County.

APHIS will follow-up with a notice of this change to the regulated area in the Federal Register. The specific PCN-regulated areas are on the following website:

https://www.aphis.usda.gov/aphis/ourfocus/planthealth/plant-pest-and-disease-programs/pests-and-diseases/nematode/pcn   

Under IPPC Standards, Globodera pallida is considered a pest that is present: only in some areas and subject to official control in the United States.