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Fusarium Species in Soybean Root Disease
June 2016



By Febina M. Mathew, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor
Field Crops Pathologist
South Dakota State University
Brookings, SD 57007
Phone: 605-688-5660
Email: febina.mathew@sdstate.edu

 

Executive Summary
(6 min 06 sec)
 

Full Presentation
(28 min 30 sec)
 

 

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Summary: This presentation will help consultants, growers, and other agricultural professionals in the soybean production regions of the United States to understand Fusarium spp. capable of causing soybean root disease. About 19 Fusarium spp. have been found associated with root rot of soybean. In general, Fusarium root rot can be difficult to diagnose because the causal agents may be primary or they may colonize roots along with other fungi. This presentation will specifically cover: symptoms caused by Fusarium on soybean root; how the Fusarium spp. vary in their aggressiveness; how few soybean genotypes vary in their resistance to multiple Fusarium spp.; cross-pathogenicity of common Fusarium spp. infecting soybean and corn and how Fusarium spp. interact with soybean cyst nematode under controlled conditions.


Responsibility: United Soybean Board (USB) farmer-leaders develop and maintain partnerships with U.S. land grant universities and U.S. ag-focused research organizations such as the Plant Management Network to increase the transfer of checkoff-funded applied and practical production research information to U.S. soybean farmers. USB neither recommends nor discourages the implementation of any advice contained herein, and is not liable for the use or misuse of the information provided.

All presentations published on The Plant Management Network reflect individual views of the author/presenter(s) and are not an official position of The Plant Management Network or the author/presenter(s)' affiliated institutions, companies, or organizations. No endorsement of products or companies, institutions, or organizations is intended, nor is criticism implied of those not mentioned. Individuals using agricultural products or any products referenced by The Plant Management Network or its partners, sponsors, or advertisers, should ensure that the intended use complies with current regulations and laws, as well as conforms to the product label.





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