MyIPM Is Now Available (2:39pm, Sun., 3/15/15)

Posted On March 15, 2015— Written By Barclay Poling
en Español

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From: Schnabel Guido <SCHNABE@CLEMSON.EDU>
Date: Saturday, March 14, 2015 at 6:20 a.m.
To: Schnabel Guido <SCHNABE@CLEMSON.EDU>
Subject: MyIPM

Our strawberry and peach Integrated Pest Management app (MyIPM) is now available in Google Play for Android phones AND in the Apple Store for iPhone devices. I hope you find it useful and thanks to all who contributed!!!

Upload in Google Play

https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=edu.clemson.myIPM

Upload in Apple Store:

https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/myipm/id974721175?ls=1&mt=8

MyIPM provides critical crop protection information for strawberry growers.

“Growers will be able to pick effective and safe fungicides for conventional and organic production of strawberry,” said Guido Schnabel, the fruit specialist who worked with software designer Roy Pargas. “The app will — in a nutshell — tell you with audio, pictures, and text what you need to know about a particular disease and its management.”

Guido Schnabel
Professor and Plant Pathologist
Clemson University
105 Collings St./220 BRC
Clemson, SC 29634

guido labIn 2012, I presented this award to Dr.. Schnabel’s outstanding team at Clemson. The award was the the Outstanding Researcher Award of StrawberryDoc, LLC, for 2012.

I personally feel that Dr. Guido Schnabel, Professor & Plant Pathologist, Clemson University, is most deserving of further awards in the future for the development of this exciting new App, and for the excellence of his research program in identifying the critical nature of a problem that our strawberry industry across the Mid-south is now facing with fungicide-resistant isolates of B. cinerea. We all appreciate  his willingness to set up a needed laboratory service at Clemson for free fungicide resistance testing that is helping growers to manage gray mold without triggering fungicide resistance issues. I predict that in future years fungicide resistance testing by strawberry growers will become as commonplace as plant tissue testing!

Dr. E. Barclay Poling
Professor Emeritus (Strawberry Plasticulture Researcher)
Department of Horticultural Science
Campus Box 7609, 162A Kilgore Hall
NC State University
Raleigh, NC 27695-7609
“An idealist believes the short run does not count. A cynic believes the long run does not matter. A realist believes that what is done or left undone in the short run determines the long run.”

Sidney J. Harris, In: Reclaiming a Lost Heritage – Land-Grant & Other Higher Education Initiatives for the Twenty-first Century