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Re: redbud


The soil-borne fungus, Verti-cillium albo-atrum, causes Verti-cillium wilt. Infection occursthrough the root system. Thefungus is an excellent soil inhabit-ant, and produces resting struc-tures that can survive in soil formany years. The fungi that growfrom these structures can directlypenetrate roots of susceptible hostplants. Growth within the hostoccurs within the water-conduct-ing tissues, resulting in blockageof water movement from the rootsto the foliagThe soil-borne fungus, Verti-cillium albo-atrum, causes Verti-cillium wilt. Infection occursthrough the root system. Thefungus is an excellent soil inhabit-ant, and produces resting struc-tures that can survive in soil formany years. The fungi that growfrom these structures can directlypenetrate roots of susceptible hostplants. Growth within the hostoccurs within the water-conduct-ing tissues, resulting in blockageof water movement from the rootsto the foliagThe causal organism of Verticillium wilt is the soil-dwelling fungus Verticillium dahliae. I'm not really sure that's what caused it. I've read up on it and the tree did not show any indication previously. And this tree was 15 years old.

Kitty
neIN, Zone 5
----- Original Message ----- From: "Pam Evans" <gardenqueen@gmail.com>
To: <gardenchat@hort.net>
Sent: Wednesday, May 30, 2007 3:01 PM
Subject: Re: [CHAT] redbud


what causes that condition Kitty, did he say?

On 5/30/07, Kitty <kmrsy@comcast.net> wrote:

I took the deader'n a doornail redbud down today.  Extn Agent said it was
verticillium wilt. It seemed so healthy before, then bam! It took me the whole morning to get it down and cut up and tied up for the trash pick up.
Kitty
neIN, Zone 5

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--
Pam Evans
Kemp TX
zone 8A

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  • References:
    • redbud
      • From: "Kitty" <kmrsy@comcast.net>
    • Re: redbud
      • From: "Pam Evans" <gardenqueen@gmail.com>

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