Course Information This online course covers the required material for Texas School IPM Coordinators as mandated by the Texas Administrative Code (TAC), Title 4, Part 1, Chapter 7, Subchapter H, Division 7 School IPM Rules. School district administrators and pest management professionals may also wish to take this course to learn more about the in-depth requirements for school integrated pest management in Texas. This course is designed to be taken in one day or multiple days, the content is what is important, so that you understand your role as the District IPM Coordinator. For school district IPM coordinators this course can count towards your initial 6-hour required training or 6 hour refresher course for those School IPM Coordinators who are needing their 3 year refresher certification.
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This Excel file has several spreadsheets that are designed to provide tools to aid in determining application rates and costs for herbicides, insecticides, and adjuvants (surfactants) commonly used in the management of pastures and hayfields. A PDF copy of the directions included on the first tab of the spreadsheet is also available for download here: […]
These directions correspond with the Excel spreadsheet titled "Herbicide and Insecticide Cost Per Acre Spreadsheet" (ANSC-PU-430). The Excel file has several spreadsheets that are designed to provide tools to aid in determining application rates and costs for herbicides, insecticides, and adjuvants (surfactants) commonly used in the management of pastures and hayfields. (3 Pages)Download the Excel […]
This 8 hour course is designed to satisfy the Apprentice Training Requirements as specified in Rule 7.132 (i) (2) and will cover common structural invertebrate and vertebrate pests of the United States, particularly in the state of Texas.
Many insects feed and make their homes in the bark, trunks, and branches of shade trees and shrubs in Texas. Insect borers belong to several different insect groups including a variety of beetles, moths, and horntail wasps. This publication discusses the different types of wood-boring insects and the damage they cause. (12 pages)
Plum leaf scald (PLS) is caused by the bacterium (Xylella fastidiosa). This organism causes disease symptoms in many plant species such as:Peaches (Phony peach disease)OakElmMapleAlmondSycamore trees (bacterial leaf scorch)Coffee (bacterial leaf scorch)Grape (Pierce’s disease)Citrus (citrus variegated chlorosis (yellowing))This factsheet discusses the symptoms, transmission, and control of PLS. (2 Pages)
This online course covers the types of butterflies in Texas and how to attract them. Homeowners or garden enthusiasts will learn to invite new fluttery friends to the neighborhood.