Horticulture crops to benefit from improved resistance to bacterial infections

Work by scientists at NIAB EMR and the University of Reading has confirmed that the pathogen Pseudomonas syringae can be divided into key pathovars or groups, each with potentially contrasting methods of infecting and causing disease on cherry trees.

by Matthew Appleby

Sign in to continue

Sign in

Trouble signing in?

Reset password: Click here

Email: hwsupport@haymarket.com

Call: 020 8267 8121

Register
FREE

  • 14 days limited access to subscriber-only content

Register

Subscribe
From £275/pa

  • Full access to horticultureweek.com
  • Monthly print issue for 12 months
  • Keep track of competitors, market trends, and policy changes with sector specific email bulletins
  • Live email alerts from the pest and disease tracker 
  • New project leads and business prospects every week through the landscape leads service
  • Bespoke multi-user packages available

Choose a Package