Cornell Vegetable Program Enrollment

Program Areas

  • Food Safety
  • Variety Evaluation
  • Market Development
  • Pest Management
  • Cultural Practices

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  • VegEdge Newsletter
  • Direct Mailings
  • Educational Meetings & Conferences
  • In-Field Educational Opportunities
  • On-Farm Research Trials

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Testing for Garlic Bloat Nematode

Carol MacNeil, Extension Vegetable Specialist
Cornell Vegetable Program

Last Modified: April 25, 2014
Testing for Garlic Bloat Nematode

Garlic growers can submit samples, through September 2014, to Cornell Nematologist George Abawi's lab for testing using a standardized submission form. Submission is being subsidized through a Specialty Crop Block Grant, and will cost $20 per sample of garlic or soil, for NYS growers and industry reps. Growers are encouraged to sample different plantings separately, selecting 10 representative bulbs per planting per sample. Soil should be tested to a depth of 6-8 inches, and in 10+ sites through the suspect field then mixed before bagging. Make sure samples are secured against leaking or damage during  shipping. Garlic samples should be surrounded in a layer of absorbent material such as paper towel. Soil should be placed in a Zip-Loc bag and should not be dried before shipping.

If you have questions about sampling, please contact your local vegetable specialist for assistance. To send in a sample, fill out the submission form (download below) as completely as possible and mail overnight or first class with your check and your sample. You should receive results within two weeks.



Garlic Bloat Nematode & Test Form_revd Apr 2014 (pdf; 852KB)

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Ethnic Vegetables

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Garlic

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Kohlrabi

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Lettuce / Leafy Greens

Lettuce / Leafy Greens

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Pumpkins / Gourds

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Upcoming Events

Muck Donut Hour Every Tuesday

June 7, 2016
8:30 - 9:30 AM
Elba, NY

Meet with Cornell Vegetable Program Specialist Christy Hoepting every Tuesday morning to ask questions and share your observations.
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Hands-on Field and Vegetable Pest Management

Event Offers DEC Credits

June 8, 2016
1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
Cattaraugus, NY

This course will educate growers on weed and insect identification and management in mixed field crop and vegetable systems; with additional focus on integrated weed management. Topics such as resistant varieties, pest/disease, cultural management and appropriate spray options will be included
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Muck Donut Hour Every Tuesday

June 14, 2016
8:30 - 9:30 AM
Elba, NY

Meet with Cornell Vegetable Program Specialist Christy Hoepting every Tuesday morning to ask questions and share your observations. Grower experience is combined with research and scouting information for a whole lot of talk about growing ONIONS!
view details
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Announcements

Assisting Western New York Vegetable Growers

Western New York is a national leader in vegetable production and the largest vegetable producing region in the state of New York, contributing an estimated $280 million to the state's economy each year. The region grows a diverse set of crops including tomatoes, potatoes, sweet corn, pumpkins, cabbage and peppers on large acres, and another 50 crops on smaller plantings.

The Cornell Vegetable Program's video, "Meet the Cornell Vegetable Program" provides an introduction to our team of specialists and how we assist vegetable growers throughout the region. We greatly appreciate that several WNY vegetable growers shared their thoughts on what the Cornell Vegetable Program means to them: Paul Fenton, Batavia; Mark Zittel, Eden; and Matt Mortellaro, Elba. Watch the video now!

2016 Cornell Vegetable Guidelines Available

The 2016 edition of the Cornell Commercial Vegetable Production Guidelines is available. This annual publication provides up-to-date vegetable crop production information for New York State. It has been designed as a practical guide for vegetable crop producers, crop consultants, and ag suppliers. In addition to the annually revised pesticide and crop production information, this edition also includes the addition of several new pests of concern (seedcorn maggot in beans, leafminers in lettuce and endive, spider mites in peppers, anthracnose in spinach, and powdery mildew in tomatoes), a new table listing biofungicide options for vegetable production, revised management strategies for striped cucumber beetle in cucurbits and Stewart's wilt in sweet corn, and identification of pesticide active ingredients that meet EPA's criteria for acute toxicity to bees.

NOTE: Vegetable Guidelines are no longer be offered for free online. Instead, you will have the option to purchase just a print copy ($33 plus shipping), online version ($33), or a bundle of a print copy plus online access ($46 plus shipping). You can order this publication, or other Cornell Guidelines from the Cornell Store at Cornell University at 844-688-7620.

Empire State Producers EXPO Proceedings Available

Proceedings from the Empire State Producers EXPO conference from 2011-2016 are available online. 

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