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Fruiting Vegetables

Field Grown


Fungus gnats are a common greenhouse pest, especially in moist environments found in propagation houses. Gnat larvae infect and feed on organic matter and plant roots, causing root injury and death. Adults are dark and look similar to a mosquito. Larvae are generally found in the top 2-3 inches of the growth medium.

Related product: VectoBac® 600L

Lepidopteran pests are a wide range of insects that include moths and butterflies, and infect most horticultural crops in Canada. Adults are active fliers that are able to suck plant nectar and other fluids, but not chew. Larvae do much of the crop damage with their well-developed mandibles.

Related products: Clutch® and Dipel®


Broadleaf and grassy weeds compete with crops for vital nutrients, moisture and sunlight. A wide range of problematic weeds interfere with a variety of field-grown vegetables.

  • Common ragweed
  • Eastern black nightshade
  • Dandelion
  • Green foxtail
  • Hairy nightshade
  • Lamb’s-quarters
  • Pigweed

Related product: Chateau®


Late blight is one of the most serious diseases in many field vegetables. Caused by the fungus Phytophthora infestans, late blight causes significant economic loss if untreated. Symptoms develop on leaves, stems, branches and fruit (green and ripe). Plants take on a distinctive black greasy appearance.

Related product: Presidio®

Phytophthora blight/crown rot is one of the most destructive field vegetable diseases in many parts of Canada. The pathogen has many hosts – pepper, tomato, eggplant and most cucurbits – and survives on a wide range of crop debris including cucurbits and fruiting vegetables. In wet, warm conditions, the disease develops rapidly with wilting as a common symptom.

Related product: Presidio®