MySheen

Are flowers allergic to pesticides, too?

Published: 2024-02-28 Author: mysheen
Last Updated: 2024/02/28, Are flowers allergic to pesticides, too?

If you have ever heard of people who are too pollinated to pollen, do you rarely hear that flowers are allergic to pesticides? In fact, this is true, so let's introduce it to you.

In order to prevent pesticides from causing drug damage to many ornamental plants, the first is to purposefully switch to other non-harmful pesticides; the second is to reduce the concentration as far as possible; the third is not to spray under the conditions of high temperature and high humidity, so as to avoid losses. In addition, we should also pay attention to the rational mixed use of pesticides.

The following is the harm of different pesticides to different flowers:

Dimethoate and omethoate can cause obvious drug damage to ornamental plants of Rosaceae, such as plum blossom, cherry, cherry, green peach, elm plum, pear, apricot, pear and so on. Dimethoate is also harmful to shrimp flowers and coral flowers of the family. If dimethoate is sprayed from June to October, it will often cause petals to wither and curl, leaves, inflorescences and twigs fall off and lose their ornamental value. In addition, dimethoate also has a certain effect on melons.

Dichlorvos has obvious drug damage to ornamental plants such as plum blossom, cherry, peach, apricot, elm leaf plum, etc., usually other kinds of insecticides can be used. Dichlorvos also has varying degrees of drug damage to rhododendron, steamed bread willow, kiwifruit, Robinia pseudoacacia, walnut and melons. Great care should be taken when using pesticides to control the pests of these plants so as not to cause unnecessary losses.

Trichlorfon is harmful to cherry blossoms, plum blossoms and Jinshuai varieties in apples.

The use of turpentine mixture has obvious drug damage to persimmon in summer, and has an adverse effect on citrus in spring and summer.

When chlordimeform is used to control flower pests, it should be avoided on hibiscus and dahlia.

Topiramate should be avoided when controlling diseases and insect pests of kiwifruit.

Petroleum emulsion is easy to cause drug damage to some peach varieties, and it is used in the deciduous season.

Stone-sulfur mixture is harmful to peaches, plums, plums, pears and other Rosaceae plants. If stone-sulfur mixture is used on these plants, it should be sprayed in the deciduous season, not in the growing season or during the flowering and fruiting season. Stone-sulfur mixture has certain drug damage to kiwifruit, grape, cucumber and legume flowers.

Fenitrothion uses fenitrothion to kill insects in high temperature season, which is harmful to pomegranate and cruciferous flowers.

Bordeaux liquid is sensitive to peaches and plums in the growing season. Pears, apricots and persimmons are prone to drug damage when it is lower than the multiple type, and grape is prone to drug damage when it is higher than the same amount.

 
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