Advertisement

Nematodes Important to Agriculture in Wisconsin

  • Ann E. MacGuidwin
Chapter
Part of the Sustainability in Plant and Crop Protection book series (SUPP)

Abstract

Agriculture in Wisconsin is very diverse and important to the U.S. economy (Table 7.1). The state is a leader in the dairy industry and the production of corn for silage. Wisconsin produces more snap beans for processing, cranberries and ginseng that any other state and ranks among the top five states for forage, potatoes and processing vegetables (USDA NASS, United States Department of Agriculture, National Agriculture Statistics Service. https://www.nass.usda.gov, 2017). The state contributes to the forest products industry with significant acreage devoted to silviculture. Organic agriculture is very prominent and Wisconsin is outranked only by California for the number of organic farms.

References

  1. Anderson, R. V., & Darling, H. M. (1964). Embryology and reproduction of Ditylenchus destructor Thorne, with emphasis on gonad development. Proceedings of the Helminthological Society of Washington, 31, 240–256.Google Scholar
  2. Ball-Coelho, B., Bruin, A. J., Roy, R. C., & Riga, E. (2003). Forage pearl millet and marigold as rotation crops for biological control of root lesion nematodes in potato. Agronomy Journal, 95, 282–292.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Barker, K. R., & Boone, D. M. (1966). Plant parasitic nematodes on cranberries in Wisconsin. Plant Disease Report, 50, 957–959.Google Scholar
  4. Barnes, D. K., Thies, J. A., Rabas, D. L., Nelson, D. L., & Smith, D. M. (1990). Registration of two alfalfa germplasms with field resistance to the root lesion nematode. Crop Science, 30, 751–752.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bélair, G., & Benoit, D. L. (1996). Host suitability of 32 common weeds to Meloidogyne hapla in organic soils of southwestern Quebec. Supplement Journal of Nematology, 28(4S), 643–647.Google Scholar
  6. Bélair, G., Fournier, Y., Dauphinais, N., & Dangi, O. P. (2002). Reproduction of Pratylenchus penetrans on various rotation crops in Quebec. Phytoprotection, 83, 111–114.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Bélair, G., Dauphinais, N., Fournier, Y., Dangi, O. P., & Clement, M. F. (2005). Effect of forage and grain pearl millet on Pratylenchus penetrans and potato yields in Quebec. Journal of Nematology, 37, 78–82.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  8. Bélair, G., Dauphinais, N., Benoit, D. L., & Fournier, Y. (2007). Reproduction of Pratylenchus penetrans on 24 common weeds in potato fields in Quebec. Journal of Nematology, 39, 321–326.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  9. Bowers, J. H., Nameth, S. T., Riedel, R. M., & Rowe, R. C. (1996). Infection and colonization of potato roots by Verticillium dahliae as affected by Pratylenchus penetrans and P. crenatus. Phytopathology, 86, 614–621.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Bradley, C. A., Noel, G. R., Grau, C. R., Gaska, J. M., Kurtzweil, N. C., MacGuidwin, A. E., Wax, L. M., Hartman, G. L., & Pedersen, W. L. (2003). Impact of herbicides on Heterodera glycines susceptible and resistant soybean cultivars. Journal of Nematology, 35, 88–97.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  11. Brzostowski, L. F., Schapaugh, W. T., Rzodkiewicz, P. A., Todd, T. D., & Little, C. R. (2014). Effect of host resistance to Fusarium virguiliforme and Heterodera glycines on sudden death syndrome disease severity and soybean yield. Plant Health Progress, 15, 1–8.  https://doi.org/10.1094/PHP-RS-13-0100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Cabrera, J. A., Kiewnick, S., Grimm, C., Dababat, A. A., Sikora, R. A., & R. A. (2009). Efficacy of abamectin seed treatment on Pratylenchus zeae, Meloidogyne incognita, and Heterodera schachtii. Journal of Plant Diseases and Protection, 116, 124–128.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Darling, H. M. (1959). Control of the potato rot nematode in Wisconsin. Plant Disease Report, 43, 239–242.Google Scholar
  14. Darling, H. M., Adams, J., & Norgren, R. L. (1983). Field eradication of the potato rot nematode, Ditylenchus destructor: A 29-year history. Plant Disease, 67, 422–423.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Dickerson, O. J., Darling, H. M., & Griffin, G. D. (1964). Pathogenicity and population trends of Pratylenchus penetrans on potato and corn. Phytopathology, 54, 317–322.Google Scholar
  16. Donald, P. A., Pierson, P. E., St. Martin, S. K., Sellers, P. R., Noel, G. R., MacGuidwin, A. E., Faghihi, J., Ferris, V. R., Grau, C. R., Jardine, D. J., Melakeberhan, H., Niblack, T. L., Steinstra, W. C., Tylka, G. L., Wheeler, T. A., & Wysong, D. S. (2006). Assessing Heterodera glycines-resistant and susceptible cultivars yield response. Journal of Nematology, 38, 76–82.Google Scholar
  17. Dong, F., Mitchell, P. D., Knuteson, D., Wyman, J., Bussan, A. J., & Conley, S. (2016). Assessing sustainability and improvements in US Midwestern soybean production systems using a PCA-DEA approach. Renewable Agriculture and Food Systems, 31, 524–539.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Faghihi, J., Donald, P. A., Noel, G., Welacky, T. W., & Ferris, V. R. (2010). Soybean resistance to field populations of Heterodera glycines in selected geographic areas. Online. Plant Health Progress.  https://doi.org/10.1094/PHP-2010-0426-01-RS.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Faulkner, L. R., & Darling, H. M. (1961). Pathological histology, hosts, and culture of the potato rot nematode. Phytopathology, 51, 778–786.Google Scholar
  20. Faulkner, L. R., & McElroy, F. D. (1964). Host range of northern root knot nematode on irrigated crop plants and weeds in Washington. Plant Disease Report, 48, 190–193.Google Scholar
  21. Forge, T. A., & MacGuidwin, A. E. (1992a). Impact of thermal history on freezing tolerance of second-stage Meloidogyne hapla. Journal of Nematology, 24, 262–268.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  22. Forge, T. A., & MacGuidwin, A. E. (1992b). Effects of water potential and temperature on survival of the nematode Meloidogyne hapla in frozen soil. Canadian Journal of Zoology, 70, 1553–1560.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Griffin, G. D. (1964). Association of nematodes with corn in Wisconsin. Plant Disease Report, 48, 458–459.Google Scholar
  24. Griffin, G. D., & Barker, K. R. (1966). Effects of soil temperature and moisture on survival and activity of Xiphinema americanum. Proceedings of the Helminthological Society of Washington, 33, 126–130.Google Scholar
  25. Griffin, G. D., & Darling, H. M. (1964). An ecological study of Xiphinema americanum Cobb in an ornamental spruce nursery. Nematologica, 10, 471–479.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Griffin, G. D., & Thry, B. D. (1988). Interaction of Meloidogyne hapla and Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. medicaginis on alfalfa. Phytopathology, 78, 421–425.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Gugino, B. K., Abawi, G. S., & Ludwig, J. W. (2006). Damage and management of Meloidogyne hapla using oxamyl on carrot in New York. Journal of Nematology, 38, 483–490.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  28. Hoffman, J. K. (1974). Morphological variation of Bakernema, Criconema, and Criconemoides (Criconematidae: Nematoda). Iowa State Journal of Research, 49, 137–153.Google Scholar
  29. Kabbage, M., Williams, B., & Dickman, M. B. (2013). Cell death control: The interplay of apoptosis and autophagy in the pathogenicity of Sclerotinia sclerotiorum. PLoS Pathogens, 9(4), e1003287.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Kaszubowski, A., & MacGuidwin, A. (2000). Use of GPS/GIS technology for estimating distribution of the soybean cyst nematode. Proc. 5th Intl. Conf. Precision Agriculture, Bloomington, MN.Google Scholar
  31. Kotcon, J. B., Rouse, D. I., & Mitchell, J. E. (1985). Interactions of Verticillium dahliae, Colletotrichum coccodes, Rhizoctonia solani, and Pratylenchus penetrans in the early dying syndrome of Russet Burbank potatoes. Phytopathology, 75, 68–74.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Krebill, R. G., Barker, K. R., & Patton, R. F. (1968). Plant parasitic nematodes of jack and red pine stands in Wisconsin. Nematologica, 13, 33–42.Google Scholar
  33. LaMondia, J. A., & Cowles, R. S. (2005). Comparison of Pratylenchus penetrans infection and Maladera castanea feeding on strawberry root rot. Journal of Nematology, 37, 131–135.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  34. MacGuidwin, A. E. (1989). Abundance and vertical distribution of Longidorus breviannulatus associated with corn and potato. Journal of Nematology, 21, 404–408.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  35. MacGuidwin, A. E. (2008). Managing diseases caused by nematodes. In D. A. Johnson (Ed.), Potato health management (pp. 197–208). St. Paul: APS Press.Google Scholar
  36. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Bender, B. E. (2012). Estimating population densities of root lesion nematodes, Pratylenchus spp., from soil samples using dual active and passive assays. Plant Health Progress.  https://doi.org/10.1094/PHP-2012-1120-01-RS.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Bender, B. E. (2016). Development of a damage function model for Pratylenchus penetrans on corn. Plant Disease, 100, 764–769.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Forge, T. A. (1991). Winter survival of Pratylenchus scribneri. Journal of Nematology, 23, 198–204.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  39. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Layne, T. L. (1995). Response of nematode communities to sudangrass and sorghum-sudangrass hybrids grown as green manure crops. Journal of Nematology, 27(4S), 606–616.Google Scholar
  40. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Rouse, D. I. (1990a). Effect of Meloidogyne hapla, alone and in combination with subthreshold populations of Verticillium dahliae, on disease symptomology and yield of potato. Phytopathology, 80, 482–486.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Rouse, D. I. (1990b). Role of Pratylenchus penetrans in the potato early dying disease of russet Burbank potato. Phytopathology, 80, 1077–1082.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Slack, S. A. (1991). Suitability of alfalfa, corn, oat, red clover, and snapbean as hosts for the potato rot nematode, Ditylenchus destructor. Plant Disease, 75, 37–39.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. MacGuidwin, A. E., & Stanger, B. A. (1991). Changes in the vertical distribution of Pratylenchus scribneri under potato and corn. Journal of Nematology, 23, 73–81.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  44. MacGuidwin, A. E., Wixted, D. A., & Hudelson, B. D. (1992). Above-ground infection of snap bean by Ditylenchus destructor, the potato rot nematode. Plant Disease, 76, 1097–1102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. MacGuidwin, A. E., Grau, C. R., & Oplinger, E. S. (1995). Impact of planting “Bell”, a soybean cultivar resistant to Heterodera glycines in Wisconsin. Journal of Nematology, 27, 78–85.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  46. MacGuidwin, A. E., Knuteson, D. L., Connell, T., Bland, W. L., & Bartelt, K. D. (2012). Manipulating inoculum densities of Verticillium dahliae and Pratylenchus penetrans with green manure amendments and solarization influence potato yield. Phytopathology, 102, 519–527.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  47. Marburger, D., Conley, S., Esker, P., MacGuidwin, A., & Smith, D. (2014). Relationship between Fusarium virguliforme and Heterodera glycines in commercial soybean fields in Wisconsin. Plant Health Progress, 15, 11–17.  https://doi.org/10.1094/PHP-RS-13-0107.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Martin, M. J., Riedel, R. M., & Rowe, R. C. (1982). Verticillium dahliae and Pratylenchus penetrans: Interactions in the early dying complex of potato in Ohio. Phytopathology, 72, 640–644.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Mauza, B. F., & Webster, J. M. (1982). Suppression of alfalfa growth by concomitant populations of Pratylenchus penetrans and two Fusarium species. Journal of Nematology, 14, 364–367.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  50. McCarville, M. T., Marett, C. C., Mullaney, M. P., Gebhart, G. D., & Tylka, G. L. (2017). Increase in soybean cyst nematode virulence and reproduction on resistant soybean varieties in Iowa from 2001 to 2015 and the effects on soybean yield. Plant Health Progress, 18, 146–155.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. McClintock, J. (1914). Experiments on the control of the root knot nematode. Ms. Thesis, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI.Google Scholar
  52. McLean, K. S., & Lawrence, G. W. (1993). Interrelationship of Heterodera glycines and Fusarium solani in sudden death syndrome of soybean. Journal of Nematology, 25, 434–439.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  53. Melton, T. A., Noel, G. R., Jacobsen, B. J., & Hagedorn, D. J. (1985). Comparative host suitabilities of snap beans to the soybean cyst nematode (Heterodera glycines). Plant Disease, 69, 119–122.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Moore, V. M., Mitchell, P. D., Silva, E. M., & Barham, B. L. (2016). Cover crop adoption and intensity on Wisconsin’s organic vegetable farms. Agroecology and Sustainable Food Systems, 40, 693–713.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Morgan, G. D., MacGuidwin, A. E., Zhu, J., & Binning, L. (2002a). Population dynamics and distribution of root lesion nematode (Pratylenchus penetrans) over a three-year potato crop rotation. Agronomy Journal, 94, 1146–1155.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Morgan, G. D., Stevenson, W. R., MacGuidwin, A. E., Kelling, K. A., Binning, L. K., & Zhu, J. (2002b). Plant pathogen population dynamics in potato fields. Journal of Nematology, 34, 189–193.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  57. Niblack, T. L., Arelli, P. R., Noel, G. R., Opperman, C. H., Orf, J. H., Schmitt, D., Shannon, J. G., & Tylka, G. L. (2002). A new classification scheme for genetically diverse populations of Heterodera glycines. Journal of Nematology, 234, 279–288.Google Scholar
  58. Oyekan, P. O., & Mitchell, J. E. (1972). The role of Pratylenchus penetrans in the root rot complex of canning pea. Phytopathology, 62, 369–373.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. Pedersen, P., Tylka, G. L., Mallarino, A., MacGuidwin, A. E., Koval, N. C., & Grau, C. R. (2010). Correlation between soil pH, Heterodera glycines population densities, and soybean yield. Crop Science, 50, 1458–1464.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Perry, V. G. (1958). Parasitism of two species of dagger nematode (Xiphinema americanum and X. chambersi) to strawberry. Phytopathology, 48, 420–423.Google Scholar
  61. Perry, V. G. (1959). Anatomy, taxonomy, and control of certain spiral nematodes attacking bluegrass in Wisconsin. PhD thesis, University of Wisconsin.Google Scholar
  62. Phibbs, A., & Leisso, R. (2009). Plant disease fact sheet: Corky ringspot of potato. http://pestsurvey.wi.gov.
  63. Phibbs, A., Barta, A., Lueloff, S. (2016). Wisconsin pest survey report: Soybean cyst nematode survey. http://datcp.wi.gov/Documents/StatusSoybeanCystNematodeWisconsin.pdf.
  64. Phibbs, A., Christianson, S., Barta, A. (2017). Wisconsin crop disease survey. https://datcp.wi.gov/Pages/Programs_Services/PestSurvey.aspx.
  65. Powers, T., Harris, R., Higgins, R., Mullin, P., & Powers, K. (2017). An 18S rDNA perspective on the classification of Criconematoidea. Journal of Nematology, 49, 236–244.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Riffle, J. W. (1962). Nematodes associated with maple dieback and maple blight. Phytopathology, 52, 749.Google Scholar
  67. Riffle, J. W. (1963). Meloidogyne ovalis (Nematode: Heteroderidae) a new species of root knot nematode. Proceedings of the Helminthological Society of Washington, 30, 287–292.Google Scholar
  68. Riggs, R. D., Niblack, T. L., Kinloch, R. A., MacGuidwin, A. E., Mauromoustakos, A., & Rakes, L. (2001). Overwinter population dynamics of Heterodera glycines. Journal of Nematology, 33, 219–236.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  69. Rotenberg, D., MacGuidwin, A. E., Saeed, I. A. M., & Rouse, D. I. (2004). Interaction of spatially separated Pratylenchus penetrans and Verticillium dahliae on potato measured by impaired photosynthesis. Plant Pathology, 53, 294–302.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Saeed, I. A. M., MacGuidwin, A. E., Rouse, D. I., & Sharkey, T. D. (1999). Stomatal limitation to photosynthesis in potato infected by Verticillium dahliae and Pratylenchus penetrans. Crop Science, 39, 1340–1346.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  71. Schmitt, D. P., & Shannon, G. (1992). Differentiating soybean responses to Heterodera glycines races. Crop Science, 32, 275–277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Schroeder, N. E., & MacGuidwin, A. E. (2007). Incorporation of a fluorescent compound by live Heterodera glycines. Journal of Nematology, 39, 43–49.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  73. Schroeder, N. E., & MacGuidwin, A. E. (2010a). Behavioral quiescence reduces the penetration and toxicity of exogenous compounds in second-stage juveniles of Heterodera glycines. Nematology, 12, 277–287.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Schroeder, N. E., & MacGuidwin, A. E. (2010b). Mortality and behavior in Heterodera glycines juveniles following exposure to isothiocyanate compounds. Journal of Nematology, 42, 194–200.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  75. Schroeder, N. E., Gerhardt, D. J., Phibbs, A., & MacGuidwin, A. (2008). First report of Cactodera milleri in Wisconsin. Plant Disease, 92, 656.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  76. Sher, S. A. (1968). Revision of the genus Hirschmanniella Luc and Goodey, 1963 (Nematoda: Tylenchoidea). Nematologica, 14, 243–275.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  77. da Silva, M. P., Tylka, G. L., & Munkvold, G. P. (2016). Seed treatment effects on maize seedlings coinfected with Fusarium spp. and Pratylenchus penetrans. Plant Disease, 100, 431–437.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  78. Smart, G. C., Jr., & Darling, H. M. (1963). Pathogenic variation and nutritional requirements of Ditylenchus destructor. Phytopathology, 53, 374–381.Google Scholar
  79. Tabor, G. M., Tylka, G. L., Behm, J. E., & Bronson, C. R. (2003). Heterodera glycines infection increases incidence and severity of brown stem rot in both resistant and susceptible soybean. Plant Disease, 87, 665–661.Google Scholar
  80. Temp, M., & Hagedorn, D. J. (1967). Plant parasitic nematodes in soil samples from pea fields with Aphanomyces root rot potential. Plant Disease Reporter, 52, 190–192.Google Scholar
  81. Thistlethwayte, B. (1970). Reproduction of Pratylenchus penetrans (Nematoda: Tylenchida). Journal of Nematology, 2, 101–105.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  82. Thorne, G. (1969). Hypsoperine ottersoni sp. n. (Nemata, Heteroderidae) infesting Canary grass, Phalaris arundinacea (L.) Reed in Wisconsin. Proceedings of the Helminthological Society of Washington, 36, 98–102.Google Scholar
  83. USDA NASS. (2017). United States Department of Agriculture, National Agriculture Statistics Service. https://www.nass.usda.gov.
  84. Vanstone, V., Rathjen, A. J., Ware, A. H., & Wheeler, R. D. (1998). Relationship between root lesion nematodes (Pratylenchus neglectus and P. thornei) and performance of wheat varieties. Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture, 38, 181–188.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  85. Viaene, N. M., & Abawi, G. S. (1998). Management of Meloidogyne hapla on lettuce in organic soil with sudangrass as a cover crop. Plant Disease, 82, 945–952.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  86. Wang, M., & Goldman, I. L. (1996). Resistance to root knot nematode (Meloidogyne hapla Chitwood) in carrot is controlled by two recessive genes. The Journal of Heredity, 87, 119–123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Wang, J., Donald, P. A., Niblack, T. L., Bird, G. W., Faghihi, J., Ferris, J. M., Grau, C., Jardine, D. J., Lipps, P. E., MacGuidwin, A. E., Melakeberhan, H., Noel, G. R., Peirson, P., Riedel, R. M., Sellers, P. R., Stienstra, W. C., Todd, T. C., Tylka, G. L., Wheeler, T. A., & Wysong, D. S. (2000). Soybean cyst nematode reproduction in the North Central United States. Plant Disease, 84, 77–82.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  88. Webber, A. J., Jr., & Barker, K. R. (1967). Biology of the pseudo root knot nematode Hypsoperine ottersoni. Phytopathology, 57, 723–728.Google Scholar
  89. WI DATCP. (2017). Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Trade, and Consumer Protection. http://pestsurvey.wi.gov/plantdisease/pdf/ornamentals/Stem_and_bulb_nematode-ALERT.pdf.
  90. Wingfield, M. J., & Blanchette, R. A. (1983). The pine-wood nematode, Bursaphelenchus xylophilus in Minnesota and Wisconsin: Insect associates and transmission studies. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 13, 1068–1076.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  91. Wisconsin Plant Industry Bureau Annual Report. (2016). https://datcp.wi.gov/Documents/PIBAnnualReport2016.pdf.
  92. Zedler, P. H., Anchor, T., Knuteson, D., Gratoon, C., & Barzen, J. (2009). Using an ecolabel to promote on-farm conservation: The Wisconsin Healthy Grown experience. International Journal of Agricultural Sustainability, 7, 61–74.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Plant Pathology DepartmentUniversity of WisconsinMadisonUSA

Personalised recommendations