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|Research center of Embrapa/Collection:||Embrapa Soja - Artigo em periódico indexado (ALICE)|
|Type of Material:||Artigo em periódico indexado (ALICE)|
|Authors:||BORTOLOTTO, O. C.|
BUENO, R. C. O. de F.
BUENO, A. de F.
KRUZ, Y. K. S. da
QUEIROZ, A. P.
FERREIRA, R. B.
|Additional Information:||ORCIAL C. BORTOLOTTO, UFPR; Aline Pomari-Fernandes, USP Ribeirão Preto; REGIANE Cristina O. de Freitas Bueno, UNESP Botucatu; ADENEY DE FREITAS BUENO, CNPSO; Ynaiara Kristina Stopa da Kruz, UNOPAR Cornélio Procópio; ANA PAULA QUEIROZ, UNOPAR; ALISSON SANZOVO, UNOPAR; ROSENILDA BIATO FERREIRA, UNOPAR.|
|Title:||The use of soybean integrated pest management in Brazil: a review.|
|Publisher:||Agronomy Science and Biotechnology, [ S. l.], v. 1, n. 1, p. 25-32, 2015.|
|Description:||The adoption of integrated pest management (IPM) in soybean is a great example of how this technology is essential to guarantee crop sustainability and productivity. In Brazil, up to 1970, soybean was cultivated with the use of pesticides applied without the adoption of any economic threshold to base this decision. As a consequence, a six-insecticide spraying per crop season used to be the average insecticide dosage. With the introduction of Soybean-IPM, the use of pesticides was reduced to approximately two applications per season. Comparing these two contrasting situations, the advantages of using IPM methods cannot be ignored, since they are economically and mostly environmentally feasible. Despite the benefits provided by Soybean-IPM, this program was abandoned in Brazil, and its principles were almost forgotten, and, as a consequence, insecticide use increased. The success and failures of Soybean-IPM in Brazil will be further analyzed in this review in an attempt to point out how safe this technology is and whether there is any risk in fully adopting this approach.|
|NAL Thesaurus:||Integrated pest management|
|Appears in Collections:||Artigo em periódico indexado (CNPSO)|