Posts Tagged ‘spotted wing drosophila’

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: October 20, 2017

Monday, October 23rd, 2017
Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap Catch

Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap Catch, photo by Christina Hillier

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT:  OCTOBER 20, 2017

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Trap counts of spotted wing drosophila rose dramatically in some locations over the past week. We are now finding fly numbers in the thousands at more than half of our trapping sites. (See table below.) All sites remain well over the threshold for larvae infestation if susceptible crops are not protected with regular sprays or netting. A spray interval of every 5 to 7 days should be adequate to prevent any marketable fruit remaining in the field from becoming infested. Continue harvest regularly and often, and keep overripe and rotten fruit out of the field as much as possible. Long range weather forecasts suggest continued warmer than normal temperatures ahead, which will both extend the late berry season and likely keep spotted wing drosophila pressure high.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry, photo by David Handley

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/6/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/13/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/20/17
Wells 567 88 8664
Limington 87 152 3488
Limerick 1808 187 637
Cape Elizabeth 124 750 2424
New Gloucester 209 408 1272
Bowdoinham 563 244 1584
Dresden 4376 2816 3368
Freeport 133 655 407
Poland Spring 440 294 3504
Mechanic Falls 55 31 546
Monmouth 4696 1188 3368
Wales 343 372 325
Farmington 7568 5680 5112

 

 

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: October 13, 2017

Friday, October 13th, 2017
Spotted Wing Drosophila Damage in Elderberry Plant

Spotted Wing Drosophila Damage in Elderberry Plant, photo by David Handley

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT:  10/13/2017

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Spotted wing drosophila populations continue to be high but variable this week. While some locations saw decreases in the weekly trap catch, others had the highest numbers of the season. (See table below.) This variability can be due to a number of factors, including changing availability of food, ambient moisture, temperature, and insecticide applications. Despite the variation however, all sites were over the threshold for infestation if fruit were left untreated; and growers who still have ripening fruit should continue to protect their crop on a spray interval of 5 to 7 days to prevent fruit from becoming infested. Also, continue harvest regularly and often, and keep overripe and rotten fruit out of the field as much as possible. Long range weather forecasts suggest a warmer than normal stretch of days ahead. While this is great for extending the late berry season, it also means that spotted wing drosophila will likely continue to be a threat.

Male and Female Spotted Wing Drosophila Flies

Male (left) and Female (right) Spotted Wing Drosophila, photo by Griffin Dill. Actual size: 2-3 mm.

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/29/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/6/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/13/17
Wells 527 567 88
Limington 373 80 152
Limerick 174 799 187
Cape Elizabeth 879 204 750
New Gloucester 341 259 408
Bowdoinham 264 746 244
Dresden 554 2064 2816
Freeport 359 111 655
Poland Spring 1866 2608 294
Mechanic Falls 113 51 31
Monmouth 63 1624 1188
Wales 104 450 372
Farmington 286 440 5680

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: October 10, 2017

Tuesday, October 10th, 2017
Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Elderberries

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Elderberries, photo by David Handley

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT:  OCTOBER 10, 2017

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Spotted wing drosophila numbers increased significantly at some of the trapping sites this week, although there doesn’t seem to be a pattern to those increases geographically. (See table below.) Fly numbers at other locations remained relatively stable or had slight decreases. However, all sites are still well over the threshold for infestation if fruit are left untreated. We have had several calls over the past two weeks regarding late ripening fruit (strawberries and elderberries) being infested with larvae. Therefore, growers who still have ripening fruit should continue to protect their crop on a spray interval of 5 to 7 days to prevent fruit from becoming infested It is also important to keep wounded and rotten fruit out of the field as much as possible. Allowing it to stay on the plant or on the ground will attract more flies and provide food and shelter for more eggs and larvae. With the long-term forecasts predicting continued warmer than normal temperatures, it is likely that spotted wing drosophila will continue to threaten late ripening berries.

Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap

Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap, Male SWD Circled, photo by Kaytlin Woodman

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/22/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/29/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 10/6/17
Wells 45 527 567
Limington 373 80 87
Limerick 174 799 1808
Cape Elizabeth 879 204 124
New Gloucester 341 259 209
Bowdoinham 264 746 563
Dresden 554 2064 4376
Freeport 359 111 133
Poland Spring 1866 2608 440
Mechanic Falls 113 51 55
Monmouth 63 1624 4696
Wales 104 450 343
Farmington 286 440 7568

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: September 22, 2017

Friday, October 6th, 2017
Spotted Wing Drosophila

Spotted Wing Drosophila, photo by Griffin Dill

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT: SEPTEMBER 22, 2017

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

There was a downturn in spotted wing drosophila numbers at most of our trapping locations this week, although it is important to note that all locations still had populations high enough to cause significant damage to any ripening fruit remaining in fields. (See table below.) Fall raspberries and day-neutral strawberries are especially susceptible at this time. Growers with any ripening fruit should continue protecting their crop against egg-laying drosophila. A minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days is recommended to keep fruit from becoming infested.

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Maggot in Raspberry

SWD Maggot in Raspberry, photo by David Handley

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David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/8/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/15/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/22/17
Wells 273 330 45
Limington 568 734 373
Limerick 326 1771 174
Cape Elizabeth 2968 1308 879
New Gloucester 272 383 341
Bowdoinham 449 792 264
Dresden 666 1584 554
Freeport 164 132 359
Poland Spring 807 1145 1866
Mechanic Falls 77 48 113
Monmouth 434 470 63
Wales 122 86 104
Farmington 1728 1848 286

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: September 29, 2017

Monday, October 2nd, 2017
Male Spotted Wing Drosophila

Male Spotted Wing Drosophila, photo by Griffin Dill. Actual size: 2-3 mm.

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT: SEPTEMBER 29, 2017

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Spotted wing drosophila numbers were variable from site to site this week, with some locations seeing little change or a slight decrease from last week, while others showed a significant increase. This may be due to the availability of fruit at each site, as the season starts to wind down, spraying at a site, or trap exposure during the recent hot, sunny days. It is important to note, however, that all locations still have drosophila numbers high enough to cause significant damage to any ripening fruit remaining in the fields. (See table below.) Fall raspberries and day-neutral strawberries are very susceptible at this time. We have also had reports of peaches being infested over the past week. Typically, thicker-skinned fruit like peaches, plums and grapes are not very susceptible to spotted wing drosophila unless the skin is cracked or wounded, which provides the flies with easy access to the flesh for egg laying. It is important to keep wounded and rotten fruit out of the field as much as possible. Allowing it to stay on the plant or on the ground will attract more flies and provide food and shelter for more eggs and larvae.

SWD Maggot in Raspberry

SWD Maggot in Raspberry, photo by David Handley

Growers with any ripening fruit should continue protecting their crop against egg-laying drosophila. A minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days is recommended to keep fruit from becoming infested.

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/15/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/22/17 Spotted Wing Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/29/17
Wells 330 45 527
Limington 734 373 80
Limerick 1771 174 799
Cape Elizabeth 1308 879 204
New Gloucester 383 341 259
Bowdoinham 792 264 746
Dresden 1584 554 2064
Freeport 132 359 111
Poland Spring 1145 1866 2608
Mechanic Falls 48 113 51
Monmouth 470 63 1624
Wales 86 104 450
Farmington 1848 286 440

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: September 15, 2017

Friday, September 15th, 2017

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA UPDATE: SEPTEMBER 15, 2017

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry, photo by David Handley

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Trap captures for spotted wing drosophila increased in most locations this week, likely stimulated by some warmer weather from tropical fronts moving through Maine. Fly populations remain well over the tolerance level to prevent fruit infestation. (See table below.) Growers with any susceptible ripening fruit will need to continue protecting their crop against larval infestation. Regular, consistent spray coverage is needed to prevent fruit infestation. At this time, we continue to recommend a minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days.

There is a possibility that any more tropical storm fronts moving into the region could further increase drosophila numbers. Harvest all ripe fruit regularly and remove any rotten or cull fruit from the field.

Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap

Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap, Male SWD Circled, photo by Kaytlin Woodman

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

Other IPM Web Pages
Michigan State University
Penn State University
University of New Hampshire

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/31/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/8/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/15/17
Wells 1256 273 330
Limington 428 568 734
Limerick 237 326 1771
Cape Elizabeth 2968 1308
New Gloucester 272 383
Bowdoinham 1448 449 792
Dresden 103 666 1584
Freeport 56 164
Poland Spring 597 807 1145
Mechanic Falls 65 77 48
Monmouth 681 434 470
Wales 642 122 86
Farmington 1552 1728 1848

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: September 11, 2017

Monday, September 11th, 2017

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT: SEPTEMBER 11, 2017

Click on photo to enlarge.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Emerging from Fall Raspberries

SWD Emerging from Fall Raspberries, photo by James Dill

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Our trap captures for spotted wing drosophila did not change significantly in most locations last week, meaning that populations are generally well over the tolerance level to prevent infestation of any soft fruit remaining in the fields. (See table below.) Growers with any susceptible ripening fruit need to continue protecting their crop against larval infestation. Only regular, consistent spray coverage will prevent fruit infestation. At this time, we continue to recommend a minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days.

We do not expect populations to start to decline until the flies are exposed to several hard frosts. There is a possibility that any tropical storm fronts moving into the region could actually cause a significant increase in drosophila numbers. Keep harvesting ripe fruit regularly and remove all rotten or cull fruit from the field.

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

Other IPM Web Pages
Michigan State University
Penn State University
University of New Hampshire

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/23/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/31/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 9/8/17
Wells 387 1256 273
Sanford 93 143
Limington 842 428 568
Limerick 217 237 326
Cape Elizabeth 4320 2968
New Gloucester 603 272
Bowdoinham 925 1448 449
Dresden 104 103 666
Freeport 40 56
Poland Spring 304 597 807
Mechanic Falls 16 65 77
Monmouth 415 681 434
Wales 1816 (2 weeks) 642 122
Farmington 1048 1552 1728

 

 

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: September 1, 2017

Friday, September 1st, 2017

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT: SEPTEMBER 1, 2017

Male Spotted Wing Drosophila

Male Spotted Wing Drosophila, photo by Griffin Dill. Actual size: 2-3 mm.

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Our trap captures for spotted wing drosophila continued to increase this week at nearly all locations. (See table below.) Growers with any susceptible ripening fruit will need to continue protecting against fly egg-laying and larval infestation. Only regular, consistent spray coverage will prevent fruit infestation. We recommend a minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days.

While cooler evening temperatures slow fruit development, we have seen little impact on spotted wing drosophila activity, thus we expect populations to continue rising, until they are exposed to several hard frosts. Keep harvesting ripe fruit regularly and remove all rotten or cull fruit from the field.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larva in Blackberry

SWD Larvae in Blackberry, photo by David Handley

For more information on identifying spotted wing drosophila and updates on populations around the state, visit our SWD blog.

Other IPM Web Pages
Michigan State University
Penn State University

University of New Hampshire

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/16/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/23/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/31/17
Wells 41 387 1256
Sanford 115 93 143
Limington 517 842 428
Limerick 159 217 237
Cape Elizabeth 830 4320
New Gloucester 554 603
Bowdoinham 402 925 1448
Dresden 130 104 103
Freeport 50 40 56
Poland Spring 96 304 597
Mechanic Falls 24 16 65
Monmouth 57 415 681
Wales 1816 (2 weeks) 642
Farmington 1048 (2 weeks)

 

 

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: August 24, 2017

Friday, August 25th, 2017

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT:  AUGUST 24, 2017

Male and Female Spotted Wing Drosophila Flies

Male (left) and Female (right) Spotted Wing Drosophila, photo by Griffin Dill. Actual size: 2-3 mm.

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Spotted wing drosophila trap captures continue to increase as we move later into the season. (See table below.) Such high fly numbers will cause significant infestations of larvae in any ripening soft fruit, especially raspberries, blackberries, blueberries and day-neutral strawberries. Consistent spray coverage of susceptible crops is now necessary to prevent fruit infestation. We recommend a minimum spray interval of 5 to 7 days.

Populations are likely to continue rising as more food is available to the flies. Often it is not until we have experienced several hard frosts that we see populations start to decline. Harvest regularly and often to prevent the buildup of overripe fruit and remove all rotten or cull fruit from the field. Prune out excessive vegetative growth that provides shade and cover for the flies. This will also improve spray penetration.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Blueberry

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Blueberry, photo by David Handley

Other IPM Web Pages
Michigan State University
Penn State University
University of New Hampshire

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/10/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/16/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/23/17
Wells 11 41 387
Sanford 4 115 93
Limington 678 517 842
Limerick 25 159 217
Cape Elizabeth 786 830 4320
Buxton 37 455 641
New Gloucester 1534 554 603
Bowdoinham 130 402 925
Dresden 111 130 104
Freeport 17 50 40
Poland Spring 10 96 304
Mechanic Falls 1 24 16
Monmouth 17 57 415
Wales 429 1816 (2 weeks)
Farmington 272 1048 (2 weeks)
Fayette 37 117 210

Spotted Wing Drosophila Alert: August 17, 2017

Friday, August 18th, 2017
Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap

Insects in Spotted Wing Drosophila Trap, Male SWD Circled, photo by Kaytlin Woodman

SPOTTED WING DROSOPHILA ALERT: AUGUST 17, 2017

Click on photos to enlarge.

David Handley, Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist; James Dill, Pest Management Specialist; Frank Drummond, Professor of Insect Ecology/Entomology

Spotted wing drosophila trap captures have increased significantly at most locations over the past two weeks. (See table below.) All of the trapping sites are catching numbers that will result in significant infestations of larvae in any ripening soft fruit, especially raspberries, blackberries, blueberries and day-neutral strawberries. Peaches, nectarines and plums may also be susceptible, especially if the fruit have any growth or stem cracks. At this point, a spray schedule of 5 to 7 days apart should be adequate to prevent fruit infestation.

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry

Spotted Wing Drosophila Larvae in Raspberry, photo by David Handley

Spotted wing drosophila (SWD) populations are likely to continue rising as more fruit, especially waste fruit becomes available to the flies. Continue to look for fruit flies hovering around fruit and symptoms of premature fruit decay. The flies favor shady, moist regions of the planting. Be sure your insecticide sprays penetrate the outer foliage to reach the interior of the plants. Harvest regularly and often to prevent the buildup of overripe fruit and remove all rotten or cull fruit from the field. Pruning out excessive vegetative growth that provides shade and cover for the flies can also help reduce infestations and improve spray penetration.

Other IPM Web Pages
Michigan State University
Penn State University
University of New Hampshire

David T. Handley
Vegetable and Small Fruit Specialist

Highmoor Farm                      Pest Management Office
P.O. Box 179                             491 College Avenue
Monmouth, ME 04259          Orono, ME 04473
207.933.2100                           1.800.287.0279

Where brand names or company names are used it is for the reader’s information. No endorsement is implied nor is any discrimination intended against other products with similar ingredients. Always consult product labels for rates, application instructions and safety precautions. Users of these products assume all associated risks.

The University of Maine is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.

Town Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/3/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/10/17 Spotted Wing  Drosophila weekly trap catch 8/16/17
Wells 12 11 41
Sanford 8 4 115
Limington 233 678 517
Limerick 19 25 159
Cape Elizabeth 65 786 830
Buxton 14 37 455
New Gloucester 780 1534 554
Bowdoinham 128 130 402
Dresden 47 111 130
Freeport 3 17 50
Poland Spring 22 10 96
Mechanic Falls 0 1 24
Monmouth 2 17 57
Wales 85 429
Farmington 123 272
Fayette 8 37 117