Traps for the Japanese beetle and how to use them
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Traps for the Japanese beetle and how to use them by F. W. Metzger

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Japanese beetle -- Control,
  • Insect traps

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby F.W. Metzger.
SeriesMiscellaneous publication / United States Department of Agriculture -- no. 201, Miscellaneous publication (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 201.
The Physical Object
Pagination12 p. :
Number of Pages12
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22989812M
OCLC/WorldCa39486890

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  The facts: This is the biggest misconception in Japanese beetle history. The problem occurs when Japanese beetle traps are placed incorrectly. If placed next to a rose bush, Japanese beetles will be attracted to that area, and may land on the roses rather than in the trap. Myth #3: Pesticides are safe to use on Japanese beetles. Wrong! The.   Japanese Beetle Trap tells them where the party is. If any of the above statements apply to you, then you shouldn't use a trap to control Japanese beetles. If not, and you're like most consumers, then reach for the RESCUE! Japanese Beetle Trap for these reasons: It's an all-in-one trap, with no accessories to buy.   Unfortunately, the most effective Japanese beetle control method involves the use of harsh chemical insecticides but these can be dangerous to other insect species (including beneficial ones) as well as humans, wildlife, and pets. One major benefit to using traps is that the chemicals they contain won't harm plants, animals, or other insects.   Here’s the thing with Japanese Beetle traps. If you want results by the pound, then Japanese Beetle traps are the ticket because you will traps pounds and pounds of Japanese Beetles. But there is a downside to using Japanese Beetle Traps. Most of them have two different kinds of bait to lure the beetle to the traps.

  One of the most common ways to get rid of Japanese beetles is to lure, trap and dispose of them. Although commercial traps and lures are available, many gardeners argue that the beetle pheromones used in them only attract more beetles. Making a homemade lure can solve this problem because it doesn’t use pheromones.   Dr. Klein offers these tips for using Japanese beetle traps effectively: • Trap placement is critical. Don't place the traps next to ornamental plants. Set traps about 30 feet from tasty plants to lure the beetles away. It's best to place them next to a non-flowering tree or shrub, such as a pine tree or boxwood, which is not attractive to.   Japanese Beetle traps are very popular but Dr. Gore says, “People buy them and put them in the middle of the plants they are trying to protect.” They wind up drawing more beetles to . As soon as the bag is full or contains mostly dead beetles, whichever comes first, you should dispose of that bag since the smell of dead beetles will keep other Japanese Beetles away from the trap. If it rains and your bag is not full of Japanese Beetles yet, use a toothpick to poke drainage holes in the bottom of the bag, this will allow the.

  Instructions for setting up and using the Japanese & Oriental Trap from RESCUE!. For example, some sources advise you set attractants and pheromone traps to help lure male beetles toward traps and ultimately kill them. Applications like this only work if you have a big enough yard to lure the beetles away from. If you lay these traps in a confined space, it only invites more beetles to . This can result in a feeding frenzy. A Japanese beetle feeding frenzy can completely destroy a crop in less than 48 hours. So a Japanese beetle trap can be a good distraction—a last-ditch effort to save your green beans or corn! How do you use Japanese beetle traps? If you’re going to use a Bag-a-Bug, you need to remember a few key things: 1.   Catch Twice to Ten Times More Japanese Beetles Using This Easy Trick Which Cost Absolutely Nothing.