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They grimaced when I took off my shoes
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(This story is a dramatization of actual stories on file)
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There are many fungi that cause leaf and fruit spots on tomatoes. The ones described here are similar in that they do not have obvious fungal growth on either
Images for tomato fungus (/images?q=tomato+fungus&num=30&hl=en&sa fe=off&lr=lang_en&pws=0&oe=utf-8&sa =X&oi=image_result_group&ei=DOnwUaqMGeGqiQL ysAE&ved=0CCUQsAQ)
Tomato problems may be caused by nutrient deficiencies, diseases, fungi or Insects. Assess the symptoms, then make the appropriate treatment. Good cultural
Comments about this video:
Comments about this video: i wonder my chilli pepper also have the same problem. It started with my kangkung plant. There was white spot behind the leave. starting from the bottom up. i cant find an organic remedy for it. do i need to pull it out after. it is just flowering :(. i use 7 drops pre activated then i add them into about 16 oz of water in a spray bottle. then spray on the stems and on the soil during a rain or when watering so it gets into the vascular system of the plant...by the way thia product can be taken by humans. it cures malaria in 24 hours and much much more. i am having similar problems... what seems to be helping me is a product called mms miracle mineral solution. it was invented by Jim Humble.it kills all viruses parasites bacteria and almost all fungi and molds. i found that spraying a mixture of this on the stem and directly on the soil during a rain and watering has been a tremendous help. sparaying directly on the leafs did not work so well as it seemed to burn them.
Hello John, Just wondering if you found a fix for this yet ? I've been having the same problem & only recently found a possible fix. It is to cover the affected area or soil with clear plastic & leat the sun raise the temp hot enough to kill the virus that is causing it in the soil. I just don't know if it will raise the temp enough in my area. Still looking for another possible way / ways also.
Just make sure that you dont use the compost for other tomato plants. In fact the place I get my heirloom tomatoes from strongly suggests burning the plant at the end of the season and making sure to not the ash as mulch either to prevent any diseases. John I am growing tomatoes in a container but i need to get them to make more tomatoes. But afraid of killing them or taking the wrong leaves and such on them. can you help me out.. They are early girls, Mr. Stripeys. and also need to prun my pepper plants but a novice.. lol. ugggg.. We just had a really bad storm and I'm getting slammed by blossom end rot. It'sI thought that it might have been a fungus of some sort. My babies!!!
I don't think blossom end rot is caused by a fungus. It's from lack of calcium, and is caused by inconsistent watering. (The storm would have caused a sudden, massive increase in "watering." Also, it's usually the earliest tomatoes on the plant that are affected; the later ones won't be. Just pick the affected ones, toss them, and wait for the later ones to develop. Yeah, initially I was treating for a fungus because the leaves were looking a little off. I didn't know what had happened until the first tomato started to turn brown. I added some lyme which has been awesome. The pH has been a little topsy turvy though. Hmmm. DONT EAT ANY TOMATOES FROM ANY PLANT THAT HAS VERCILLUM OR FUSILLUM!! THEY WILL KILL YOU! ITS NOT TARGET THAT WAS THE PROBLEM..IT WAS YOUR SOIL! YOU EVEN READ IT IN UR VIDEO, THAT ITS IN THE SOIL..ANY OTHER PLANTS YOU REPLACE THE DISEASED ONES WITH WILL GET THE SAME DISEASE! PLANT YOUR NEW ONES IN NEW SOIL INTO A POT INSTEAD! Please learn to state your opinion without all the caps. Using all cap is irritating to many of us. I started ignoring your post halfway thru just because of the annoying caps. Instead of helpful info it just comes across as pushy griping.anyone who smokes tobacco should always wash their hands well before handling tomato plants as they can get tobacco mosaic. That is one of the diseases that the newer hybrids have resistance bred into them, but I like the heirlooms, I think they just taste better. Don't know what to do about the virus but the onripe tomatoes you can leave in your kitchen and they will ripen just fine. You can eat them and use the seeds immediately for new plants. Just use a different place to plant. My tomato leaves are wrinkling up. The edges are getting a little yellow. This problem isn't widespread. One plant looks perfect while the one next to it has the problem. Same issue here and I'm assuming it is because of over watering since I continues to rain buckets in NEB. Did you plants recoup from the "wrinkling"?
Have you tried Neem oil john? Neem oil spray takes care of most fungal and viral issues, especially in their infancy. I just put neem cake (the stuff thats left when the oil is crushed out.. it still contains a fair amount of oil) as mulch around the base of the plant. The plant absorbs some of the oil which increases its immunity. Besides being good for the plant, neem oil, and neem in general, is great for our digestive tracks too. you should put baking soda,vegetable oil and water on your plants to prevent fungi. and for those black spots put water with very little water and spray it on the leafs. i think a lot of plants come sick from the nurseries these days. it's kind of like walking people through the hospital and eventually some of them will get sick... and then it is into the soil and you cannot get rid of it. sheesh... .
1:45 into it, and except for "spread to other plants" -- exactly zero usable information. Are you ever going to get to the point? Do you know what it is? Learn to focus fer X's sake! Figure out what your point is and make it already. And forget about EVERYthing else -- leave it out of the video. It doesn't apply. People have lived long and fulfilling lives within the time you wasted in this video. You know, its funny. I've been watching this guy ( John. ) for about a year now and I think hes a really great guy who knows a lot and I appriciate him taking all the time and effort in these videos but you are right, he does go on and on and he side tracks and basically lengthens his videos to about 4 times as long as they need to be. He loses me on a lot of them. To me, theres nothing worse than a youtube video thats takes forever to get to the point. Well, thats my two cents anyway... If you live in a burn-friendly community you can always throw it in the trusty old burn pile/barrel! Two thumbs up to your comment. Keep infected materials out of your compost if you can at all help it!
That's not tomato spotted wilt virus and even if it was that's not the way to deal with it. Good grief, do some due diligence before posting misinformation like this.
I am going to try a tea made out of horsetail plant. Brew the tea and use it in a sprayer to protect against any fungus or disease. Don't knkow if it works except for what I found on youtube videos. Bought mine from an online aquadic plant store. You might find it growing along a stream in your area. It looks like bamboo stem without the leaf parts. The tea is supposed to work on tomatoes, cucumbers, and squash. Good luck! Love your videos. You inspire me.
Try using Sea-Crop at 16 oz/acre or 1:25 drench every 5 days for 30 days, then weekly throughout growing season. This will also boost mineral content giving the fruit better keeping quality, taste and other fungal resistance besides boosting production. See agriculturesolutions.ca for veggie program-also qualifies for organic production.Enhancing the soil biology will prevent bacterial, fungal and insect infestations.This work for me on organic tomato greenhouse on blight and stopped it.. I just watched your video. I just started gardening this past Feb. I bought all my soild from Home Depot and Lowes. I just noticed the same problem in both my tomato plants. They shared a 4 ft x 4 ft raised planter with a zucchini plant. I noticed the zucchini leaves had that powdery mildew on the leaves and then I noticed the yellow/brown leaves on my solar fire tomato plants. It hasn't spread to the stem yet, its just on the leaves. How did the fungus get in the soil?DON'T COMPOST INFECTED LEAVES WITH OUT HEATING THE LEAVES OR FINISHED COMPOST OR ELSE IT WILL SPREAD. Throw them in a oven with some water for some time, or just make sure your compost gets nice and warm. Use horticulture corn gluten meal when growing tomatoes and it will prevent many fungal and disease problems. Also use epsom salt as a preventative of blossom end rot as well as a cure. I have used both and they are both guaranteed to work. 6.soil moisture levels NEED to be consisent, as heirlooms are thin skinned and prone to fruit cracking and catfacing(occurs when temps.at night are real low).heirlooms arent the most vigorus producers BUT they do taste much better than hybrids.I have been growing heirlooms for 10 years now,my favs are Brandywine,Caspian pink,Pruden's purple ,Black krim...od luck to ya!!
5.use an organic fert like Epsoma's tomato tone, organic bone meal, alternating with each every 3 wks during the growing season, this will help the heirlooms develop strong heathly roots and be better able to deal with plant stress, remember, most heirlooms have NO VFN resistance(Mortage liters have VFN I highly recommend them), the eggshells will give calcium to help against blossom end rot and help it develop flavors..you can also use epsom salt when fruit has set to increase flavors. Opps they limit the length.. OK ,growing tips 1.good rich soil,high in organic matter.2.pull off several of the lowest stems of tha baby heirloom, when your going to plant it,this will ensure a deep extensive root system(the stems will become roots)3.put a handfull of organic composted manure andabout ten crushed eggshells(save them from when you use them, grind them in a mortar and pestle) in the bottom of each hole,per plant.4.Never ever overhead water!Hi, just watched your vid. ,sorry to hear about your heirlooms. The best way to get rid of the fungi in the soil is to rotate for 3 yrs(both Fusarium,Verticillium can overwinter several seasons)OR dig out ALL the infected soil...Only buy plants from a reputable nursery with a someone who really knows heirlooms! I had a guy try to tell me that Amish Brandywine also has a traditional leaf instead of a potato leaf!! NOT TRUE!! Brandywines are always potato leafed! Red Brandywine is one (maybe the only) Brandywine that has regular leaves. It was the original "Brandywine" that was carried by the Johnson Seed Company in the late 1800's. The first illustration shown on the back of the 1890 catalog showed a regular leaf red tomato. Brandywine Pink, B'Wine Yellow and B'wine OTV are all potato leaved, as you mention. I got this info from two books: Caroline Male's "100 Heirloom Tomatoes for the American Garden" and Amy Goldman's "The Heirloom Tomato.". You have a fungus that once in the soil will always be there and the only way to grow in that area is to treat the soil and spray the plants at intervals of every two weeks. Funginol, echo, and head on is just a few of the effective treatments on the fungus. I grow 70 to 130 tomato plansts every year and for the last 2 years I have had to spray a funguside. This same fungus also effects my squash and cucumber plants. So I use the funguside over the whole garden to prevent plant damage.I feel your pain, up here in the northeast I lost all my plants to blight along with every else last year. We had an incredibly wet summer. The one variety that held up the best was the sweet 100's..The heirlooms all bit the dust pretty quick.Thanks for the info- I was about to google the same thing actually. I think i'm going to cry... I've noticed most of my tomatoes have the first disease you discussed--- some of the suckers closer to the ground have this, and one plant has it on the main stem... I've heard that mulching helps to provide a barrier between the soil and the plant (because, as you said, it is a soil born bacteria), but I mulched too little too late! :( The damage has been done...Yeh, get rid of the plants, but don't put them in your compost pile. I've read it'll stay in there and affect you later.Sorry about the crop. Pulling tomatoes is like losing a pet. I lost two this week to gophers. I have upgraded to defcon 5 and put out a dozen traps. Local paper had an article about tomatoe plants. Last year in southeastern we had bad luck with tomatoe plants in home gardens. The article atributed it to big box suppliers that brought plants from large argiculture firms from the south that had a ,? let say some blight that spread to other plants in the area. Buy locol, thanks John for another good resource. I am growing my first carrots. They all have dark marks in the middle of the leafs. Two different varities. What about carrots. John there isn't anything you can do when the plants get fusarium or verticillium wilt. Put it out and burn it. Best thing to do is mulch the bed, so the soil will not splash up on to the foliages and infect the plants when it rain. Other than that you can't do much more except for buying resistant variety like early girl, celebrity, better boy, etc. Good luck to everyone. i always tried to plant in wider spaces to avoid fungus problems but you dont have that option i guess. John, I live in Austin and I listen to John Dromgoole down here. He says to mulch below the tomatoe plants to prevent the soil from splashing on the leaves which causes this. He also said to spray the leaves with liquid seaweed to prevent this. We are generally on drip, so we dont over head spray, except for when it rains, which it has been lately, which may have contributed to some of this problem. Yes, I will foliar spray with seaweed. cant hurt, and can only help.
John Dromgoole hosts the longest organic gardening radio show- 26 years! He's the man! I've heard him and others suggest cornmeal tea for anti-fungal treatment and a freshly brewed batch of compost tea can help fight these diseases. Mulch will also help subdue splash damage from the rain. Might be worth looking into treating your beds with nematodes. I even treat my compost with them to give the beneficial microbial activity a large, hungry competitive edge over harmful organisms. The square footage of gardening space you tend would require a rather costly amount of mulch...any chance you have a wood chipper and access to a somewhat regular supply of material to mulch? lol Love your work John!liquid seaweed will NOT prevent Fusarim wilt or verticillum wilt!! they are both caused by soild born fungi..Fusarium=Fusarium oxysporum Verticillium wilt = Verticillium albo-atrum and V. dahliae. Fusarium wilt will usually start on one side of the plant, then spread to the rest killing it before maturity.Verticillium wilt closely resmembles Fusaruim, but a true wilt rarely occurs at least not until late in the season,so you can still get some tomatoes. you may have leaf blight...have you checked that out lately, it's less of a problem in the west...you can still harvest the tomatoes on the vine, id be interested if your plants got it in the rest of the bed.
Have you tried a product called Serenade? OMRI certified fungicide that can be safely used up to the day of harvest to treat a very wide variety of soil borne problems. I've had wonderful results with this product in treating both indoor and outdoor garden soils. Long time viewer of your videos John and I love what you do. I've learned a ton of great information from your videos and you are a great inspiration and teacher for the novice but curious gardener like myself!
John, put Epsom salt at the bottom of the new tomatoes you put in. It will resist disease and keep the roots strong and healthy. I grew 7 ft tall tomatoes-(heirloom)-this way. 2 VivianRinSC, no you just sprinkle some, I usually put about a tsp. or until the soil is white and then put the tomato root right on top of it, cover with soil and water. I've never had a problem and my tomatoes are now about 4 ft and still growing and they're very strong, I picked 5 tomatoes the other day, and they are withstanding the wind and rain we have of east Tennessee. Been doing this for years and even the Epsom salt containers tell you to use it for vegetables. I've used Epsom salt on top after planting tomatoes but never like you've done it. Thanks for the info! ☺.