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Amateur Hose


A sprinkler attaches to a garden hose which is, in turn, attached to a faucet, or it is attached to underground pipes in an irrigation system. The water emerges from small holes in the sprinkler head.




amateur hose



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Commercial growers use a battery of general and restricted-use pesticides. Although amateur gardeners battle the same pests, the most effective chemicals for control are often very expensive or are restricted so that homeowners are not allowed to use them. This puts a moral burden on the commercial grower to try earnestly to eliminate all plant pests from bedding, potted, and cut plants before selling them.


This manual is designed to augment state Cooperative Extension Service publications on pest management, not to duplicate them. In no way are the suggestions for safe use and calibrations for proper application in the state Cooperative Extension Service recommendations to be belittled or ignored. This section on management should be viewed as an expansion of explanations begun in those publications.


Place smoke fumigators so that the smoke does not vent directly onto the plant foliage. Growers customarily wear self-contained breathing systems or gas masks when applying fogs, smokes, or aerosols. Some growers who use smoke fumigators determine the number of fumigators needed, based on cubic feet, and light those furthest from the door first. This allows the grower to vacate the house before it becomes dangerously filled with fumes. Two people should always be present when applying toxic substances in the greenhouse. If one person gets accidentally poisoned, the other can drag the victim to safety and call for help. Dusts and sprays are applied with conventional dusting or spraying equipment. Necessary safety clothing must be worn.


Organic Control--Organic growers tend to be wary of relying on pesticides for routine pest management. Most organic growers are highly receptive to the basic integrated pest management practices (screening, biological control, and monitoring). The range of chemicals organic growers can use is limited to those that are certified to be "organic" by various organizations such as the California Certified Organic Farmers. Some of these chemicals work well and others are marginally effective. Finding formulations that are certified as organic and that are actually labeled for greenhouse use is sometimes a problem. Some organic growers in North Carolina use screening to exclude pests and methods such as irrigation to dislodge and destroy mites and aphids or washing the produce by hand at harvest to remove pests.


Home gardeners have an adequate selection of pesticides labeled for home use, especially for home ornamentals. A variety of application equipment options are available to the amateur gardener. Probably the two most popular applicators are dusters and hose-end sprayers. Dusts require no mixing and are often applied directly from the purchased container, which has a perforated top. Plunger dusters and bulb dusters are still in use, but not as popular. These types have a reservoir that is filled with the dust. Dusts offer quick and convenient application, but are best applied when there is little wind to reduce drift. Hose-end sprayers use water pressure to siphon, dilute, and deliver the pesticide to its destination. Pesticide concentrate is placed in the reservoir of the hose-end sprayer and water added based on the volume of spray needed. Length of hose limits use of hose-end sprayers on large properties. The hose-end sprayer reservoir must be rinsed after each use.


Compressed air sprayers are available in several sizes and prices and are popular in the home garden. These sprayers use air pressure to deliver the diluted pesticide through the spray nozzle to the target. The nozzle is often adjustable, from a coarse to fine spray pattern. Spray coverage is more uniform with compressed air sprayers than with dusters and hose-end sprayers. Pesticides must be diluted according to label instructions, and sprayers must be cleaned after each use.


Sprayers mounted on garden-type tractors similar to those available for farm use can be used on larger properties. Some models use the tractor battery to power the sprayer and others use a power-take-off system. As with other sprayers, proper mixing of pesticides and thorough cleaning of the equipment after use are required.


My little cinder-block cottage in Austin's Govalle neighborhood is the perfect palette for experiments in ecological dwelling. This is no paint-by-numbers affair, mind you; I intend to Jackson-Pollock the place. As I am a complete amateur at all things green, the very first thing I did was call up the city of Austin and learn about all the things I could get cheap or for free.


I've installed gutters around my casita, and I'm saving up the cash for a set of rain barrels. Since my family is a huge New Orleans tribe, I know now exactly how important it is to have a source of clean water should all municipal systems fail. Barrels with a screen on top to keep mosquitoes out and a hose bib attachment for watering cost about $125 retail. But Austin's WaterWise program sells them for $60. 041b061a72


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