Diseases of Lily

G.A. Chastagner, J.M. van Tuyl, M. Verbeek, William Miller, Becky B. Westerdahl

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

Lilies (Lilium spp. and hybrids) are the second largest flower bulb crop in the Netherlands and the most important flower bulb crop in the world. They are grown for bulbs, as cut flowers, as container (potted) plants, or in gardens. Lilies are a vegetatively propagated crop and may be routinely increased by micropropagation (tissue culture) or through scaling (removal of bulb scales from which adventitious bulblets are produced). The propagules are subsequently grown in fields for 2 or 3 y to allow the bulbs to reach sufficient size (generally measured in circumference) for proper flowering and maximum horticultural quality. Although the majority of bulbs produced for worldwide distribution are grown mainly in the Netherlands, bulbs are also grown in other northern European countries, the USA, Asia, Israel, and southern hemisphere locations including Brazil, Australia, New Zealand, Tasmania, and Chile. There are a number of diseases caused by fungi, viruses, bacteria, and nematodes and physiological disorders that affect the production and quality of lily bulb and cut flower crops worldwide. Information on the distribution, epidemiology and management, of the common diseases and disorders is presented in this chapter.
LanguageEnglish
Title of host publicationHandbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management
EditorsR.J. McGovern, W.H. Elmer
PublisherSpringer International Publishing
Number of pages61
ISBN (Electronic)9783319323749
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 7 Mar 2017

Publication series

NameHandbook of Plant Disease Management
ISSN (Print)2509-4823
ISSN (Electronic)2509-4831

Fingerprint

Lilium
bulbs
cut flowers
crops
Netherlands
flowers
container-grown plants
Northern European region
Tasmania
micropropagation
Israel
gardens
tissue culture
Chile
containers
epidemiology
Nematoda
flowering
viruses
Brazil

Cite this

Chastagner, G. A., van Tuyl, J. M., Verbeek, M., Miller, W., & Westerdahl, B. B. (2017). Diseases of Lily. In R. J. McGovern, & W. H. Elmer (Eds.), Handbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management (Handbook of Plant Disease Management). Springer International Publishing. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-32374-9_45-1
Chastagner, G.A. ; van Tuyl, J.M. ; Verbeek, M. ; Miller, William ; Westerdahl, Becky B. . / Diseases of Lily. Handbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management. editor / R.J. McGovern ; W.H. Elmer. Springer International Publishing, 2017. (Handbook of Plant Disease Management).
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Chastagner, GA, van Tuyl, JM, Verbeek, M, Miller, W & Westerdahl, BB 2017, Diseases of Lily. in RJ McGovern & WH Elmer (eds), Handbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management. Handbook of Plant Disease Management, Springer International Publishing. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-32374-9_45-1

Diseases of Lily. / Chastagner, G.A.; van Tuyl, J.M.; Verbeek, M.; Miller, William; Westerdahl, Becky B. .

Handbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management. ed. / R.J. McGovern; W.H. Elmer. Springer International Publishing, 2017. (Handbook of Plant Disease Management).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterAcademicpeer-review

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N2 - Lilies (Lilium spp. and hybrids) are the second largest flower bulb crop in the Netherlands and the most important flower bulb crop in the world. They are grown for bulbs, as cut flowers, as container (potted) plants, or in gardens. Lilies are a vegetatively propagated crop and may be routinely increased by micropropagation (tissue culture) or through scaling (removal of bulb scales from which adventitious bulblets are produced). The propagules are subsequently grown in fields for 2 or 3 y to allow the bulbs to reach sufficient size (generally measured in circumference) for proper flowering and maximum horticultural quality. Although the majority of bulbs produced for worldwide distribution are grown mainly in the Netherlands, bulbs are also grown in other northern European countries, the USA, Asia, Israel, and southern hemisphere locations including Brazil, Australia, New Zealand, Tasmania, and Chile. There are a number of diseases caused by fungi, viruses, bacteria, and nematodes and physiological disorders that affect the production and quality of lily bulb and cut flower crops worldwide. Information on the distribution, epidemiology and management, of the common diseases and disorders is presented in this chapter.

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Chastagner GA, van Tuyl JM, Verbeek M, Miller W, Westerdahl BB. Diseases of Lily. In McGovern RJ, Elmer WH, editors, Handbook of Florists' Crops Diseases, Handbook of Plant Disease Management. Springer International Publishing. 2017. (Handbook of Plant Disease Management). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-32374-9_45-1