2018 Poster Award Winners
- P165. Successful adoption of action threshold-based insecticide programs for thrips management in onion
Ashley Leach, Cornell University
- P55. Dispersal of wheat curl mite from virus infected winter wheat
Lindsay Overmyer, University of Nebraska–Lincoln
- P8. Insights into winter survival strategies of North American hover flies (Syrphidae) and the implications for pollination and conservation biological control
Carl Scott Clem, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
- P10. Evaluation of anaerobic soil disinfestation for ecofriendly weed management
Ram B. Khadka, The Ohio State University
- P30. Adoption of proactive resistance management practices to control Bemisia tabaci in Arizona and California
Naomi Pier, University of Arizona
- P32. Repeated temporal rotation from nontoxic bait to a cholecalciferol rodenticide enhances control of a wild house mouse population
Sean P. Nolan, Clemson University
- P50. A meta-analysis and economic evaluation of soil and seed applied insecticide use in Indiana maize
Adam M. Alford, Purdue University
- P53. Developing a sequential sampling protocol for scouting sugarcane aphid, Melanaphis sacchari Zehntner, in sorghum
Jessica C. Lindenmayer, Oklahoma State University
- P69. Integrated pest management and the role of spiders within Nebraska agroecosystems
Samantha R. Daniel, University of Nebraska–Lincoln
- P90. Field-level fungicide exposure to honey bees (Apis mellifera) during orchard bloom in Michigan
Jacquelyn Albert, Michigan State University
- P98. Invasive honeysuckle increases populations of the invasive vinegar fly, spotted wing Drosophila
Heather Leach, Michigan State University
- P130. Weeds as source of inoculum of Diaporthe gulyae, the causal agent of Phomopsis stem canker of sunflower
Krishna Ghimire, South Dakota State University
- P139. Augmentative biological control of twospotted spider mite on hops in the midwest
Susan Ndiaye, The Ohio State University
- P163. Evaluation of alternative weed control methods for horticultural crops
Justin H. Keay, Lincoln University
About the Poster Session
The poster session is on Wednesday, March 21, 4:30-6:30 pm in the hotel. While all posters will be displayed throughout the symposium, authors are asked to stand by their posters according to their final poster number: odd numbers from 4:30-5:30 pm and even numbers from 5:30-6:30 pm. These numbers will be published in February, if not sooner.
Attendance: We expect an author to be in attendance at the symposium. Students entering the poster competition must be present to be considered for an award.
Setup: Posters can be set up beginning at 10:00 am on Tuesday. We encourage you to have posters in place by 4:30 pm on Tuesday. Students entering the poster competition MUST have posters in place by 4:30 pm on Tuesday. Posters can be removed after the poster session ends at 6:30 pm on Wednesday. They must be removed by noon on Thursday.
Mounting and size: Posters will be mounted on display boards using push pins. Push pins will be available for mounting. Limit poster size to a maximum of 46 inch x 46 inch (117 cm x 117 cm). Please abide by this size requirement.
PDF files: We will be collecting .pdf files of posters after the meeting if you would like to have your poster posted on the 2018 IPM Symposium website.
Call for Posters
Update: Poster submission has closed as of January 8, 2018.
Acceptance messages are being sent to authors via email as review decisions are made. If you haven’t received a message from Elaine Wolff by January 19, 2018, contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Use this opportunity to share your IPM work!
- Your poster abstract will be published in the online program.
- Your work will gain international exposure to leading IPM scientists, students and practitioners.
- A certificate acknowledging and documenting your poster presentation will be available.
- New for 2018: Student Poster Awards category. Student Project Poster submissions will be entered into the IPM Inspiration Award competition.