Nezara viridula

Names

Nezara viridula in different languages.

Cimex smaragdulus
Cimex torquatus
Cimex viridulus
Green shield bug
Green vegetable bug
Nezara approximata
Nezara aurantiaca
Southern green stink bug
Tomato and bean bug
Green plant bug
Green shield bug
Southern green stink bug
Tomato and bean bug
Grüne Reiswanze
Punaise verte
Punaise verte à front jaune
Punaise verte du sud
Chinche hedionda verde
Chinche verde del algodonero
Chinche verde del arroz
Cimice verdastra
Groene tabakswants
Fede-fede-da-soja
Percevejo-verde
Percevejo-verde-da-soja
Minami-aokamemusi
Pis kokulu yesil bocek
Hapishpesh hayarok
Sene bereng
Nezara viridula smaragdula

Resources

4 resources available. Click on the image to preview, click on the publisher link to download.

Sucking bugs on passion fruit


20137804233.jpg

FACTSHEETS FOR FARMERS
www.plantwise.org
Created in
Kenya
,
December
2012
Sucking bugs on Passion Fruit
Recognize the problem
Several species of sucking bugs feed on passion fruit. The most important
include the green stinkbug, brown stinkbug, giant coreid bug or tip wilter and
the leaf footed plant bug.
Adult bugs have a shield. They are about
12
to
20
mm long and approximately
8
mm wide. Bugs are usually greenish or...

plantwise.org

Green stink bug on bean




Maize IPM Workshops north March2013


Maize_IPM-Workshops_north-March2013.jpg

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Maize insect pest management  
Northern grains region  
Compiled  by  Kate  Charleston,  March  2013  This publication has  been compiled  by Kate  Charleston  of  Crop  and Food  Science,  Queensland  Department  of Agriculture,  Fisheries and 
Forestry,  and draws  on previous publications and  original research  by Dave  Murray  and other  departmental  Entomologists.  DAFF and GRDC 
funding  for the  IPM  Workshops  project (...

ipmguidelinesforgrains.com.au

3. Production and postharvest activities for sesame


sesame_38F4324EE52CB.jpg

A H A N D B O O K F O R F A R M E R S A N D I N V E S T O R S 361
Sesame seed
Mal Bennett
However, before sesame can
realise its potential, extensive
research is needed to adapt the
crop to mechanical agricultural
systems. Furthermore, as
Australia is becoming more
involved with Asian regional
activities, where much of the
world’s sesame is grown,
Australia’s own agricultural self-
interest could be combined with
its international extension...

agmrc.org

Natural enemy

Q&A