Full TGIF Record # 136156
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Web URL(s):https://issuu.com/leadingedgepubs/docs/tn-turfgrass-2008-april-may/10
    Last checked: 10/22/2019
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Publication Type:
i
Professional
Author(s):Windham, Alan
Author Affiliation:Entomology and Plant Pathology Department, University of Tennesee Extension
Title:Managing brown patch disease in tall-fescue lawns
Source:Tennessee Turfgrass. April/May 2008, p. 10-13.
# of Pages:4
Publishing Information:Franklin, TN: Leading Edge Communications, LLC
Keywords:TIC Keywords: Rhizoctonia blight; Disease control; Festuca arundinacea; Lawn turf; Disease identification; Rhizoctonia solani; Environmental factors; Shade; Mowing height; Disease severity; Irrigation practices; Fertilization timing; Seeding time; Fungicides; Disease resistance
Abstract/Contents:Responds to frequently asked questions about brown patch in tall fescue. States that brown patch "causes circular patches of brown grass." Also states that as "these patches become more numerous and increase in size, large areas of turf may die." Describes possible symptoms of brown patch, including cobweb like strands of fungus growing on leaf, smoked ring of fungal growth on margins of the patch, and large bluish-gray lesions found on the blades of the grass. States that "brown patch is caused by a fungus called Rhizoctonia solani. States that hot, humid weather encourgaes the development of brown patch. Notes that "conditions within the turf canopy are simply more favorable for disease development in full sun." Mentions cultural practices that may help reduce brown patch. Suggests that "fertilization in late spring and summer almost guarantess that brown patch will be a problem." Also suggests fertilization should be completed before April 15. Explains that fall seeding is preferred to spring season for cool season grasses because "fall seeding allows for two seasons of rapid growth prior to summer heat and drought stress of summer." Recommends fungicides that may be used to control brown patch, including Myclobutanil or propiconazole. Suggests that a cheaper alternative to fungicide application is overseeding damaged lawn turf-type fescue seed.
Language:English
References:0
Note:Pictures, color
ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Windham, A. 2008. Managing brown patch disease in tall-fescue lawns. Tenn. Turfgrass. p. 10-13.
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https://issuu.com/leadingedgepubs/docs/tn-turfgrass-2008-april-may/10
    Last checked: 10/22/2019
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    Notes: Item is within a single large file
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