Connecticut State The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station

Plant Health Problems
Diseases caused by Fungi:
Leaf spot, Phyllosticta cotoneastri.
Reddish-brown spots with a dark border appear on leaves in this infection.
Management can be achieved by raking and removing fallen leaves in autumn to reduce the amount of overwintering inoculum capable of infecting newly emerging tissues in spring. Chemical control is usually not necessary. However, fungicide sprays can be applied when new growth appears in spring. Several applications may be necessary during periods of extended wet weather. Among the compounds registered for use in Connecticut are Bordeaux mixture, ferbam, and chlorothalonil. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions.
Diseases caused by Bacteria:
Fire blight, Erwinia amylovora.
This bacterial disease causes sudden shriveling of branches, which appear as though scorched by fire.
If infection is not extensive over the plant, some control may be obtained by pruning of affected branches; pruning tools should be disinfected by dipping in dilute alcohol or dilute bleach between cuts. Severity of disease may be reduced by avoiding excessive nitrogen fertilization. Some species of cotoneaster may be more resistant to fire blight than others. See Pear and the fact sheet on Fire Blight for more detailed discussions of this disease.
Insect Problems:
Black vine weevil, Otiorhynchus sulcatus.
The larvae of this weevil often injure ornamental plantings by feeding on the roots. The grubs devour the small roots and chew the bark from the larger roots, often girdling them. The tops of girdled plants first turn yellow, then brown, and the severely injured plants die. Large landscape plants tolerate root grazing quite well, but leaf notching by adults can be unsightly. The 1/2″ long adult weevil is black, with a beaded appearance to the thorax and scattered spots of yellow hairs on the wing covers. Only females are known, and the adults are flightless. They feed nocturnally, notching the margins of the foliage. The legless grub is white with a brown head and is curved like grubs of other weevils. Adults and large larvae overwinter, emerging from May – July. The adults have to feed for 3-4 weeks before being able to lay eggs. Treating the soil with insect pathogenic nematodes may control the larvae, and should be the first line of defense in landscape plantings. Acephate and fluvalinate are among the compounds registered for control of this pest in Connecticut, and can be applied as soon as adult feeding is noticed to control them before they start laying eggs. The usual timing for these foliar sprays is during May, June and July at three week intervals. Insecticide resistance is very common; be aware that adults may appear to be dead following contact with fluvalinate, but may recover from poisoning within a few days. Consult the labels for dosage rates and safety precautions.

Hawthorn lacebug, Corythucha cydoniae.
This is a small lace bug that lives on the undersides of the leaves. See Chrysanthemum lacebug for details on the life cycle. When needed, insecticidal soap, ultra-fine horticultural oil or malathion, which are among the compounds registered for control of this pest in Connecticut, applied the last week in May and just after eggs have hatched, are highly effective. Spray should be directed from the bottom of the plant upward to ensure thorough coverage of the lower leaf surfaces. Imidacloprid, applied as a systemic to be taken up by the roots, will also provide season-long control. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions.

Oystershell scale.
This scale often infests lilac. A dormant application of horticultural oil will control overwintering scales. Summer application of ultrafine oil can also be helpful. Spraying with malathion, ultrafine oil, or insecticidal soap, which are among the compounds registered for control of this pest in Connecticut, about June 15 kills the young crawlers. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions. See also Apple.

Pear leaf blister mite, Phytoptus pyri.
Colonies of these microscopic mites may disfigure the unfolding leaves of cotoneaster by causing greenish yellow or reddish blisters that later turn brown. In severe infestations, the leaves may drop in summer. The mites spend the winter in the bud scales, and then develop their colonies within the leaf tissues. They can be controlled with a spray of horticultural oil, which is among the compounds registered for use against this pest in Connecticut, before the buds open in spring. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions.

San Jose scale, Quadraspidiotus perniciosus.
Large infestations of the San Jose scale can cause branch and even shrub death as well as red spots on fruit. Partially grown scales overwinter under their circular gray covering or scale on the twigs and the branches. They begin to feed as the sap starts to flow. When apple trees bloom, the males emerge from under their scales to mate with the immobile females. Females are circular and cone-shaped, and their circular scales are about 1/16″ in diameter, with a raised center or nipple. The males are smaller and elongate, with the nipple not centered on the scale. Females give live birth to tiny bright yellow crawlers in June, usually about 3-5 weeks after the flower petals drop. The young crawlers quickly settle, insert their long mouthparts into the twigs, and then suck sap from branches. As they grow, the crawlers secrete a waxy filament that becomes their scale or covering. Scales apparently have 2 generations per year, with the first in June and the second in August. Scales may be controlled by applying horticultural oil, which is among the compounds registered for control of this pest in Connecticut. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions. To detect the yellow crawlers, wrap black tape coated with Vaseline around small branches. Adult flights may be detected with pheromone traps.

Sinuate peartree borer, Agrilus sinuatus.
Borers weaken shrubs, causing scars and sometimes completely girdling and killing shrubs. Larvae that are partly grown overwinter in their tunnels in the wood for 2 consecutive years. Second-year larvae form pupae in April, and the adult beetles emerge about 1 month later in late May or June. Adults, which are slender glossy bronze-brown beetles that are 1/3″ long, feed on leaves. The females lay eggs in the crevices and under the edges of the bark. In early July, the young grubs or larvae hatch from eggs and excavate narrow sinuous tunnels in the sapwood just beneath the bark. Larvae are only partly grown by the time winter arrives.

Twospotted spider mite, Tetranychus urticae.
This pest infests the undersides of the leaves, which become light yellow in color, and the plants have a generally unhealthy appearance. Sometimes the mites form webs, which more or less enclose the upper as well as the lower leaf surface. Among the compounds registered for control of this pest in Connecticut are insecticidal soap and ultrafine horticultural oil. Spraying with insecticidal soap will give sufficient control if applied at least twice at 7-10 day intervals. The predatory mite, Neoseiulus fallacis, is most commonly found feeding where there are mite infestations. A single application of ultrafine horticultural oil (1/2 to 1% dilution) can be effective if predatory mites are present. Special care should be taken with soap or oil to obtain thorough spray coverage, because they only work on contact. Abamectin is an effective, restricted use product. Consult the label for dosage rates and safety precautions. Avoid applying carbaryl or pyrethroids, which tend to be much more toxic to the predators than to the pest spider mites.

Cotoneaster-Fire Blight


Pear (Pyrus spp.)-Fire Blight

Cause Erwinia amylovora, a bacterium. This is the same fire blight that attacks apple, pear, and other closely related plants. It usually goes unnoticed on ornamentals such as cotoneaster, hawthorn, and pyracantha. Cotoneaster horizontalis var. perpusillus has been reported to be especially susceptible.

Resistant (not immune) species have been identified including C. adpressus var. praecox, C. amoenus, C. apiculatus, C. canadensis, C. dammeri var. radicans, C. microphyllus, C. nitens and C. zabelii. Most reports on fire blight resistance, however, have been observational studies under landscape conditions. These results from observational surveys under low disease pressure may not be representative of performance under more severe conditions.

Symptoms A necrotic blight of the flowers and rarely shoots. Blossom blight is usually inconspicuous and may go unnoticed. Sticky drops of bacterial ooze may appear on the twigs and larger limbs. Larger limbs, when affected, are at first water soaked, then later become dry and crack. Infected succulent shoots display a characteristic shepherd’s crook.

Cultural control

  • Prune out affected twigs and limbs with tools sterilized after each cut with a solution of 10% Clorox (bleach) or shellac thinner (70% ethyl alcohol). Cut several inches below the affected area to make sure no disease is left in the bush.
  • Plant cultivars with fire blight resistance including C. salicifolius ‘October Glory’ and ‘Willeki’, C. henryanus ‘Corina’, and C. dammeri ‘Eicholz’, ‘Holsteins Resi’, and ‘Thiensen’.
  • Follow control measures listed under Pear-Fire Blight.

Chemical control Fixed-copper products may be phytotoxic and must be applied only under fast-drying conditions. Group M1 fungicides.

  • Arbor-OTC is registered for trunk injection, see label for details. Group 41 fungicide (antibiotic). 12-hr reentry.
  • Champ Dry Prill at 0.67 lb/100 gal water. 48-hr reentry.
  • Copper-Count-N at 1 quart/100 gal water. Pest not on label but can be used. Oregon only. 48-hr reentry.
  • Junction at 1.5 to 3.5 lb/A. May be useful when bacteria are resistant to copper products alone. Group M1 + M3 fungicide. 48-hr reentry.
  • Nu-Cop 50 DF at 1 lb/100 gal water. 48-hr reentry.
  • Phyton 27 at 2 to 4 fl oz/10 gal water. M1 fungicide. 48-hr reentry.

Note Phosphonate products (Group P7 fungicides) were not effective in a test in California.

Fireblight: Symptoms, Causes, and Treatment

  • Hosts
  • Disease Symptoms
  • Disease Cycle
  • Disease Management
  • Some Resistant or Tolerant Plants

Fireblight is a destructive, highly infectious and widespread disease caused by the bacterium Erwinia amylovora. Fireblight can be a problem in Georgia and is particularly prevalent in some counties. Fire blight attacks blossoms, leaves, shoots, branches, fruits, and roots. In the following paragraphs are some facts and methods to avoid and control the disease.


Figure 1. Shephard’s crook, a typical symptom of fireblight.

Disease Symptoms

The bark at the base of blighted twigs becomes water soaked, then dark, sunken and dry; cracks may develop at the edge of the sunken area. Young twigs and branches die from the terminal end and appear burned or deep rust colored. Branches may be bent, resembling what is commonly referred to as a “shepherd’s crook” (Figure 1). Dead leaves and fruit remain on the branches.

Disease Cycle

Initially the disease often enters the tree through natural openings, especially flowers and wounds in the spring. Once established in the tree, fireblight quickly invades through the current season’s growth into older growth.

Fireblight can be spread from diseased to healthy plants by rain, wind, and pruning tools. The bacterium can survive the winter in sunken cankers on infected branches. In spring, the bacteria ooze out of the cankers and attract bees and other insects. Insects also help spread the disease to healthy plants. The bacteria spread rapidly through the plant tissue in warm temperatures (65 degrees F or higher) and humid weather.

Disease Management

During spring and summer, prune out infected branches 8 inches below the damage. Avoid pruning when the plants are wet. Dip pruning tools in 70 percent isopropyl alcohol (rubbing alcohol) or 10 percent bleach solution (1 part bleach to 9 parts water solution) between each cut. Wash and oil shears when you are finished. These practices avoid spreading the pathogen.

Avoid heavy nitrogen fertilization, especially in summer, when succulent growth is most susceptible to fireblight infection. Avoid splashing water. Chemical control is not always effective and needs to be applied preventively. Therefore, in years when warm, humid, wet weather coincides with flowering and leaf emergence, spray plants with a fungicide containing basic copper sulfate (Kocide) or an antibiotic (Agrimycin) to reduce infection. Applications of Agrimycin need to begin at the start of blooming and continue every 3-4 days during the bloom period. Application of Kocide should begin at bloom and continue every 7 days during bloom. Re-application following rain may be needed.

Plant resistant varieties.

Some Resistant or Tolerant Plants

Pyracantha — Laland’s firethorn
Hawthorn — Washington hawthorn
Pear — Kieffer, Moonglow, Orient, Seckel
Apple — Enterprise, Freedom, Liberty, Prima, Priscilla, etc.
Crabapple — Adams, Dolgo, Jewelberry, Liset, etc.

Status and Revision History
Published on Oct 15, 2004
Published on Feb 10, 2009
Published on May 05, 2009
Published with Full Review on May 05, 2012
Published with Full Review on Mar 28, 2017


Synthetic Web Slings:

Synthetic web slings offer a number of advantages for rigging purposes. The most commonly used synthetic web slings are made of nylon- or polyester-type yarns (Fig. 7). They have the following properties in common:

  • Strength
  • Convenience,
  • Load protection, and
  • Economy.

Each synthetic material has its own unique properties.

Certain synthetic materials perform better than others in specific applications and environments. Consult the sling manufacturer or a qualified person for a specific application or before using in and around chemical environments.

Synthetic webbing materials other than nylon and polyester are also used and the manufacturer should be consulted for specific data for proper use.


New slings are marked by the manufacture to show:

  • The rated load for each type of hitch, and
  • The type of synthetic web material.

In addition, slings may be marked to show:

  • The manufacturer’s code or stock number, and
  • The name or trademark of the manufacturer.

Rated loads:

Rated loads (capacities) for single-leg vertical, choker, basket hitches, and two-leg bridle slings are as shown in Tables 21 through 25.

For angles not shown, use the next lower angle or a qualified person to calculate the rated load. Rated loads are based on:

  • Material strength,
  • Design factor,
  • Type of hitch,
  • Angle of loading (see Fig. 3),
  • Diameter of curvature over which the sling is used, and
  • Fabrication efficiency.

Do not use horizontal angles less than 30 degrees except as recommended by the sling manufacturer or a qualified person.

The rated load for a sling in a choker hitch is the value in Tables 21 through 25, provided that the angle of the choke is 120 degrees or more (see Fig. 2). For angles of choke less than 120 degrees, use the reduced rated load values provided by the sling manufacturer or a qualified person. For other synthetic webbing materials and for configurations not shown, use the rated loads provided by the sling manufacturer or a qualified person.


Ensure that mechanical fittings used as part of a synthetic web sling meet the following:

  • Materials are compatible with the mechanical and environmental requirements of the sling,
  • Fittings have a rated load at least the same as the synthetic webbing sling,
  • Fittings have sufficient strength to sustain twice the rated load of the sling without visible permanent deformation, and
  • Surfaces are clean, and sharp edges are removed.


Designate a qualified person to inspect slings each day before use for damage or defects.

This qualified person also performs additional periodic inspections where service conditions warrant, as determined on the basis of:

  • Frequency of sling use,
  • Severity of service conditions,
  • Nature of lifts being made, and
  • Experience gained during the service life of slings used in similar circumstances.

Make periodic inspections of synthetic web slings at intervals no greater than 12 months. A good guide to follow includes:

  • Yearly for normal service use,
  • Monthly to quarterly for severe service use, and
  • As recommended by a qualified person for special and infrequent service use.

Although OSHA’s sling standard does not require you to make and maintain records of inspections, the ASME standard contains provisions on inspection records. Make a thorough inspection of slings and attachments. Items to look for include:

  • Missing or illegible sling identification,
  • Acid or caustic burns,
  • Melting or charring of any part of the sling,
  • Holes, tears, cuts, or snags,
  • Broken or worn stitching in load bearing splices,
  • Excessive abrasive wear,
  • Knots in any part of the sling,
  • Discoloration and brittle or stiff areas on any part of the sling,
  • Pitted, corroded, cracked, bent, twisted, gouged, or broken fittings, and
  • Other conditions that cause doubt as to continued use of a sling.

Where any such damage or deterioration is present, remove the sling or attachment from service immediately.


Do not use worn or damaged slings or attachments. Discard or repair them. Use damaged slings only after they are repaired, reconditioned, and proof tested by the sling manufacturer or a qualified person using the following criteria:

  • Ensure that the manufacturer or a qualified person performs repairs,
  • Ensure that repairs of hooks and fittings meet ASME B30.10 and B30.26,
  • Do not repair cracked, broken, melted, or damaged webbing material,
  • Do not repair load-bearing splices,
  • Do not make any temporary repairs of synthetic webbings or fittings, and
  • Mark repaired slings to identify who made the repairs.

Retain the certificates of proof test and make them available for examination.

Operating practices:

Do not use synthetic web slings with loads in excess of the rated load capacities described in the appropriate tables. Ensure that synthetic web slings have suitable characteristics for the type of load, hitch, and environment in which they will be used and that they are not used with loads in excess of the rated load capacities described in the appropriate tables. Consult the sling manufacturer or a qualified person for synthetic web slings not included in the tables. Follow other safe operating practices, including:

Sling Selection

  • For multiple-leg slings used with nonsymmetrical loads, ensure that an analysis by a qualified person is performed to prevent overloading of any leg,
  • Ensure that multiple-leg slings are selected according to Tables 21 through 25 when used at the specific angles given in the table. Ensure that operations at other angles are limited to rated loads of the next lower angle given in the table or calculated by a qualified person, and
  • Ensure that the fitting is the proper shape and size to ensure that it is seated properly in the hook or lifting device.

Cautions to Personnel

  • Ensure that all portions of the human body are kept away from the areas between the sling and the load and between the sling and the crane or hoist hook,
  • Ensure that personnel never stand in line with or next to the legs of a sling that is under tension,
  • Ensure that personnel do not stand or pass under a suspended load,
  • Ensure that personnel do not ride the sling or the load, unless the load is specifically designed and tested for carrying personnel, and
  • Do not use synthetic webbing slings as bridles on suspended personnel platforms.

Effects of Environment

  • Store slings in an area where they will not be subjected to mechanical, chemical, or ultraviolet damage, or to extreme temperatures,
  • When slings are exposed to extreme temperatures, follow the guidance provided by the sling manufacturer or qualified person.
  • Consult the sling manufacturer for recommended inspection procedures when nylon or polyester webbing slings are extensively exposed to sunlight or ultraviolet light.

Rigging Practices

  • Ensure that slings are hitched in a manner providing control of the load,
  • Ensure that sharp edges in contact with slings are padded with material of sufficient strength to protect the sling,
  • Ensure that slings are shortened or adjusted only by methods approved by the sling manufacturer or a qualified person,
  • Ensure that, during lifting with or without a load, personnel are alert for possible snagging,
  • Ensure that, in a basket hitch, the load is balanced to prevent slippage,
  • When using a basket hitch, ensure that the legs of the sling contain or support the load from the sides, above the center of gravity, so that the load remains under control,
  • Do not drag slings on the floor or over abrasive surfaces,
  • Ensure that, in a choker hitch, the choke point is only on the sling body, never on a splice or fitting,
  • Ensure that, in a choker hitch, an angle of choke less than 120 degrees is not used without reducing the rated load,
  • Ensure that slings are not constricted, bunched, or pinched by the load, hook, or any fitting,
  • Ensure that the load applied to the hook is centered in the base (bowl) of the hook to prevent point loading on the hook, unless the hook is designed for point loading,
  • Ensure that an object in the eye of a sling is not wider than one-third the length of the eye,
  • Do not shorten or lengthen a sling by knotting or twisting,
  • Do not rest loads on the sling,
  • Do not pull a sling from under a load when the load is resting on the sling,
  • Do not allow shock loading, and
  • Avoid twisting and kinking.

Proof testing:

Before initial use, ensure that all synthetic webbing slings incorporating previously used or welded fittings and all repaired slings are proof tested by the manufacturer or a qualified person.

Other new synthetic webbing slings and fittings need not to be proof tested, although the employer may require proof testing in purchasing specifications.

Environmental effects:


Do not allow nylon and polyester slings to be used in contact with objects or at temperatures in excess of 194 degrees F (90 degrees C), or below minus 40 degrees F (minus 40 degrees C).

Sunlight & Ultraviolet

Long-term exposure to sunlight or ultraviolet radiation can affect the strength of synthetic webbing slings. Consult the sling manufacturer for proper retirement criteria for synthetic webbing slings subjected to long-term storage or use in sunlight.


The strength of synthetic webbing slings can be degraded by chemically active environments. This includes exposure to chemicals in the form of solids, liquids, vapors or fumes. Consult the sling manufacturer before using slings in chemically active environments.

Synthetic Web Slings

Synthetic web slings are regulated under the MIOSHA Part 49 Slings. Synthetic web slings must be purchased from a manufacturer who has proof tested the slings. Do not make one from synthetic webbing. Synthetic webbing is usually made from nylon or polyester; choose the correct sling based on each job.


  • A synthetic sling must have a permanently affixed, durable identification, stating the size, grade, rated capacity and reach.
  • Synthetic slings must be inspected daily before using, for signs of wear and stress.
  • Synthetic slings must be thoroughly inspected and the inspection documented at least every 12 months.
  • The sling must be proof-tested by the manufacturer when new, repaired or reconditioned. Proof testing is a non-destructive tension test to verify construction and workmanship.
  • A synthetic sling can only be repaired by the manufacturer.
  • Nylon and polyester slings must not be used at a temperature of 180ºF or greater.
  • Polypropylene slings must not be used at a temperature in excess of 200ºF.
  • Stitching is the only method to be used to attach fittings to webbing and to form eyes.
  • A web sling with aluminum fittings cannot be used when caustics are present.
  • Nylon slings cannot be used when acids are present.
  • Polyester and polypropylene slings cannot be used when caustics are present.

Selection and Maintenance

  • Do not store slings in sunlight.
  • Slings may be laundered but hang dry. Using a drying with significantly reduce their strength.
  • Moisture can damage synthetic slings, store in a dry area.
  • Chemicals may affect synthetic slings. Refer to the manufacturer’s specifications for chemical resistance.

Daily Inspection

Remove slings from service if

  • The identification tag is missing or unreadable.
  • Red warning stitches or other warning devices are visible indicating that the sling has been overloaded and damaged.
  • Broken or worn stitching
  • Excessive abrasive wear
  • Knots in any part of the sling
  • Bleached sling color
  • Holes, tears, cuts and snags.
  • Increased stiffness of the material. Acid or caustic burns.
  • Crushed webbing or imbedded particles.
  • Melted or burned areas.
  • Excessive pitting, corrosion, distortion or cracked metal fittings.
  • Other visible damage that may change the strength of the sling.

Safe Lifting

  • Refer to the manufacturer’s lifting tables for the load reductions when lifting with a multi-leg sling.
  • Avoid kinks, loops or twists in the legs.
  • Lift slowly to avoid shock loading and stressing the sling.Do not pull a sling out from under the load with the load resting on the sling. Block the load up to remove the sling.
  • Do not shorten the sling by any means such as knots or bolts.
  • Slings should not be loaded over the rated load.
  • Make sure the sling is assembled properly before lifting.
  • Make sure the periodic inspections have been done before lifting.
  • The manufacturer should perform all repairs and the manufacturer must proof test all repairs.
  • Consult the manufacturer if slings are used at an angle of less than 30º
  • Do not drop slings if they have metal fittings.
  • Sharp corners on items being lifted should be padded to avoid cutting the sling.

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