Advertisement

Organic Additives and Their Role in the Phytoparasitic Nematodes Management

  • Marwa M. El-Deriny
  • Dina S. S. Ibrahim
  • Fatma A. M. Mostafa
Chapter
  • 17 Downloads

Abstract

Application of organic additives is an agricultural strategy for improving the physicochemical properties of the soil, the temperature and humidity conditions, soil structure which are valuable for plant development. Soil amendments like animal and green compost, undecomposed or deteriorated materials, plant extracts, essential oils, oil cakes and chitin, etc. are examples of organic additives. Plant parasitic nematodes cause greater damage to plants health. The application of organic additives is markedly important and can be used in the control of this tiny pest. PPN can survive in wide range of soil and multiply and incite significant losses to various crops. Also, organic additives may improve the soil conditions, such as temperature, pH, salinity, oxygen, etc. which are unsuitable for nematode multiplication. The outcome relies on many factors, such as the material used, the rate of use, the processing/composting of materials, agronomic practices, crop rotation and soil type, the climate, and other environmental factors.

Keywords

Nematode Organic additives Management Chitin Agroecosystem 

References

  1. Abd-Elgawad MM, Omer EA (1995) Effect of essential oils of some medicinal plants on phytonematodes. Anzeiger für Schädlingskunde, Pflanzenschutz, Umweltschutz 68(4):82–84Google Scholar
  2. Adegbite AA (2003) Comparative effects of Carbofuran and water extract of Chromolaena odorata on growth, yield and food components of root-knot nematode- infested soybean (Glycine max (L.) Merrill). Ph.D. thesis, University of Ibadan, NigeriaGoogle Scholar
  3. Adegbite AA, Adesiyan SO (2005) Root extracts of plants to control root-knot nematode on edible soybean. World J Agric Res 1:18–21Google Scholar
  4. Ahmad F (2009) Studies on the management of root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne incognita) with organic soil amendments. Ph.D. thesis, Aligarh Muslim University, Aligarh, p. 262Google Scholar
  5. Ahmad F, Rather MA, Siddiqui MA (2010) Nematicidal activity of leaf extracts from Lantana camara L. against Meloidogyne incognita (Kofoid and white) Chitwood and its use to manage roots infection of Solanum melongena L. Braz Arch Biol Technol 53:543–548Google Scholar
  6. Ahmad F, Siddiqui MA, Babalola OO (2013) Characterization of nematicidal activity of plant residues and their application with moisture approach against Meloidogyne incognita in tomato. African J Agric Res 8(1):93–101Google Scholar
  7. Akhtar M (1999) Plant growth and nematode dynamics in response to soil amendments with neem products, urea and compost. Bioresour Technol 69:181–183Google Scholar
  8. Akhtar M (2000a) Effect of organic and urea amendments in soil on nematode communities and plant growth. Soil Biol Biochem 32:573–575Google Scholar
  9. Akhtar M (2000b) Nematicidal potential of the neem tree Azadirachta indica (a. Juss). Int Pest Manag Rev 5:57–66Google Scholar
  10. Akhtar M, Alam MM (1993a) Utilization of waste material in nematode control: a review. Bioresour Technol 45:1–7Google Scholar
  11. Akhtar M, Alam MM (1993b) Utilization of waste materials in nematode control: a review. Bioresour Technol 45:1–7Google Scholar
  12. Akhtar M, Mahmood I (1997) Control of root-knot nematode Meloidogyne incognita in tomato plants by seed coating with Suneem and neem oil. J Pest Sci 22:37–38Google Scholar
  13. Akhtar M, Mahmood I (1996) Control of plant-parasitic nematodes with organic and inorganic amendments in agriculture soil. Appl Soil Ecol 4:243–247Google Scholar
  14. Akhtar M, Malik A (2000) Roles of organic soil amendments and soil organisms in the biological control of plant-parasitic nematodes: a review. Bioresour Technol 74:35–47Google Scholar
  15. Alam MM, Ahmad M, Khan AM (1980) Effect of organic amendments on the growth and chemical composition of tomato, eggplant and chilli and their susceptibility to attack by Meloidogyne incognita. Plant and Soil 57:231–236Google Scholar
  16. Alam MM, Khan AM, Saxena SK (1979) Mechanism of control of plant parasitic nematodes as a result of the application of organic amendments to the soil. V. Role of phenolic compounds. Ind J Nematol 9:136–142Google Scholar
  17. Alam S, Akhter N, Begun F, Banu MS, Islam MR, Chowdhary AN, Alam MS (2002) Anti-fungal activities (in vitro) of some plant extracts and smoke on four fungal pathogens of different hosts. Pak J Biol Sci 5:307–309Google Scholar
  18. Ansari RA, Mahmood I (2017b) Determination of disease incidence caused by Meloidogyne spp. and or Fusarium udum on pigeon pea in Aligarh district: a survey. Trends Biosci 10(24):5239–5243Google Scholar
  19. Ansari RA, Mahmood I (2019a) Plant health under biotic stress: volume 2: microbial interactions. Springer, Singapore.  https://doi.org/10.1007/978-981-13-6040-4CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Ansari RA, Mahmood I (2019b) Plant health under biotic stress: volume 1: organic strategies. Springer, Singapore.  https://doi.org/10.1007/978-981-13-6043-5CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Ansari RA, Khan TA (2012a) Parasitic association of root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne incognita on guava. e-J Sci Technol 5:65–67Google Scholar
  22. Ansari RA, Khan TA (2012b) Diversity and community structure of phytonematodes associated with guava in and around Aligarh, Uttar Pradesh, India. Trends Biosci 5(3):202–204Google Scholar
  23. Ansari RA, Mahmood I (2017a) Optimization of organic and bio-organic fertilizers on soil properties and growth of pigeon pea. Sci Hortic 226:1–9Google Scholar
  24. Ansari RA, Mahmood I, Rizvi R, Sumbul A (2017b) Siderophores: augmentation of soil health and crop productivity, In Probiotics in agroecosystem (pp. 291–312). Springer, SingaporeGoogle Scholar
  25. Ansari RA, Rizvi R, Sumbul A, Mahmood I (2017a) PGPR: current vogue in sustainable crop production, In Probiotics and plant health (pp. 455–472). Springer, SingaporeGoogle Scholar
  26. Ansari RA, Sumbul A, Rizvi R, Mahmood I (2019) Organic soil amendments: potential tool for soil and plant health management. In: Ansari RA, Mahmood I (eds) Plant health under biotic stress. Springer, Singapore, pp 1–35Google Scholar
  27. Ansari T, Asif M, Siddiqui MA (2016). Potential of botanicals for root knot nematode management on tomato. Lambert Academic Publishing, pp 1–121. ISBN No. 9783659910920.Google Scholar
  28. Ashoub AH, Abdel-Bary NA, Yassin MY, AbdEl-Razek GM (2010) Nematicidal potentiality of certain medicinal plants used as soil amendments against Meloidogyne incognita. Egypt J Agronematol 9:57–67Google Scholar
  29. Asif M, Khan A, Tariq M, Siddiqui MA (2016) Sustainable management of root knot nematode Meloidogyne incognita through organic amendment on Solanum lycopersicum L. Asian J Biol 1(1):1–8Google Scholar
  30. Aziz I, Ahmad R, Inam-ul-Haq M (1995) Effect of insecticides and leaf extracts on egg hatching and larval mortality of root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne javanica). Pak J Phytopathol 7:65–67Google Scholar
  31. Badra T, Elgindi DM (1979) The relationship between phenolic content and Tylenchulus semipenetrans populations in nitrogen-amended citrus plants. Rev Nematol 2:161–164Google Scholar
  32. Bale JS, van Lenteren JC, Bigler F (2008) Biological control and sustainable food production. Philos Trans R Soc Lond Ser B Biol Sci 363(1492):761–776Google Scholar
  33. Bello A (1998) Biofumigation and integrated crop management. In: Bello A, Gonzalez JA, Arias M, Rodriguez-Kabana R (eds) Alternatives to methyl bromide for the southern European countries. Graficas Papallona S.C.V, Valencia, Spain, pp 99–126Google Scholar
  34. Bharadwaj A, Sharma S (2007) Effect of some plant extracts on the hatch of Meloidogyne incognita eggs. Int J Botany 3:312–316Google Scholar
  35. Bird AF, McClure MA (1976) The tylenchoid (Nematoda) egg shell: structure, composition and permeability. Parasitology 72:19–28Google Scholar
  36. Castagnone-Sereno P, Kermarrec A (1991) Invasion of tomato roots and reproduction of Meloidogyne incognita as affected by raw sewage sludge. Supl J Nematol 23:724–728Google Scholar
  37. Chaudhary KK, Kaul RK (2013) Efficacy of Pasteuria penetrans and various oil seed cakes in management of Meloidogyne incognita in Chilli pepper (Capsicum annuum L.). J Agric Sci Technol 15:617–626Google Scholar
  38. Chavarria-Carvajal JA, Rodriguez-Kabana R (1998) Changes in soil enzymatic activity and control of Meloidogyne incognita using four organic amendments. Nematropica 28:7–18Google Scholar
  39. Chavarria-Carvajal JA, Rodriguez-Kabana R, Kloepper JW, Morgan-Jones G (2001) Changes in populations of microorganisms associated with organic amendments and benzaldehyde to control plant parasitic nematodes. Nematropica 31:165–180Google Scholar
  40. Chitwood DJ (2002) Phytochemicals based strategies for nematode control. Annu Rev Phytopathol 40:221–249PubMedGoogle Scholar
  41. Cook R, Evans K (1987) Resistance and tolerance. In: Brown RH, Kerry BR (eds) Principles and practice of nematode control in crops. Academic Press, Sydney, pp 179–231Google Scholar
  42. Craswell ET, Lefroy RDB (2001) The role and function of organic matter in tropical soils. Nutr Cycl Agroecosys 61:7–18Google Scholar
  43. D’Addabbo T, Papajová I, Sasanelli N, Radicci V, Renčo M (2011) Suppression of root-knot nematodes in potting mixes amended with different composted biowastes. Helminthologia 48:278–287Google Scholar
  44. Dongre M, Sobita S (2013) Efficacy of certain botanical extracts in the management of Meloidogyne graminicola of rice. IntJAgrSciRes 3:91–98Google Scholar
  45. Douda O, Zouhar M, Maza-kova J, Nova-kova E, Pavela R (2010) Using plant essences as alternative mean for northern root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne hapla) management. J Pest Sci 83:217–221Google Scholar
  46. Du SS, Zhang HM, Bai CQ, Wang CF, Liu QZ, Liu ZL, Deng ZW (2011) Nematicidal flavone-C-glycosides against the root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne incognita) from Arisaema erubescens Tubers. Molecules 16:5079–5086.  https://doi.org/10.3390/molecules16065079CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  47. Duncan LW (1991) Current options for nematode management. Annu Rev Phytopathol 29:469–490PubMedGoogle Scholar
  48. Dutta TK, Khan MR, Phani V (2019) Plant-parasitic nematode management via biofumigation using brassica and non-brassica plants: current status and future prospects. Curr Plant Biol 17:17–32Google Scholar
  49. El Hajji L, Horrigne-Raouani N (2012) Efficiency of Solarization and incorporation of cattle manure in management of Meloidogyne javanica (Treub.) Chitwood and Globodera pallida (Stone) Behrens associated with potato. Pest Technol 6:75–78Google Scholar
  50. El-Deriny MM (2009). Studies on certain nematode pests parasitizing some ornamental plants. M.Sc. thesis, Fac. Agric., Mansoura Univ., 135 ppGoogle Scholar
  51. El-Deriny MM (2016). Integrated control of certain plant parasitic nematodes infecting cucurbitaceae plants. PhD. Thesis, Fac. Agric., Mansoura Univ., 155 ppGoogle Scholar
  52. El-Sherif AG, Refaei AR, El-Nagar ME, Salem MMH (2010) Impact of certain oil-seed cakes or powder in comparison with oxamyl or urea on Meloidogyne incognita infecting eggplant. Arch Phytopathol Plant Protect 43:88–94Google Scholar
  53. Eno CF, Blue WG, Good JM (1955) The effect of anhydrous ammonia on nematodes, fungi, bacteria, and nitrification in some Florida soils. Proc Soil Sci Soc Am 19:55–58Google Scholar
  54. Everts KL, Sardanelli S, Kratochvil RJ, Armentrout DK, Gallagher LE (2006) Root knot and root lesion nematode suppression by cover crops, poultry litter, and poultry litter compost. Plant Dis 90:487–492PubMedGoogle Scholar
  55. Faruk MI, Bari MA, Nahar MS, Rahman MA, Hossain MM (2001) Management of root knot nematode (Meloidogyne spp.) of tomato with two organic amendments and a nematicide. Bangladesh J Plant Pathol 17:27–30Google Scholar
  56. Feizi A, Mahdikhani-Moghadam E, Azizi M, Roohani H (2014) Inhibitory effect of Allium cepa var. aggregatum, Salvia officinalis and Kelussia odoratissima essence on the root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne javanica) and extraction of active ingredients. J Plant Prot 28:220–225Google Scholar
  57. Ferraz S, de Freitas LG (2004) Use of antagonistic plants and natural products. In: Chen ZX, Chen SY, Dickson DW (eds) Nematology-advances and perspectives, volume II: nematode management and utilization. CABI Publishing, Cambridge, MA, pp 931–977Google Scholar
  58. Germani G, Plenchette C (2004) Potential of Crotalaria species as green manure crops for the management of pathogenic nematodes and beneficial mycorrhizal fungi. Plant and Soil 266:333–342Google Scholar
  59. Godoy G, Rodriguez-Kabana R, Shelby RA, Morgan-Jones G (1983a) Chitin amendments for control of Meloidogyne arenaria in infested soil. II. Effects on microbial population. Nematropica 13:63–74Google Scholar
  60. Godoy G, Rodrlguez-Kztbana R, Morgan-Jones G (1983b) Fungal parasites of Meloidogyne arenaria in an Alabama soil. A mycological survey and greenhouse studies. Nematropica 13:201–213Google Scholar
  61. Gonzalez A, Canto-Sanenz M (1993) Comparison of five organic amendments for the control of Globodera pallid in microplots in Peru. Nematropica 23:133–139Google Scholar
  62. Goswami BK (1993) Effect of different soil amendments with neem cake on root knot nematode and soil mycoflora in cowpea rhizosphere. Indian J Plant Prot 21:87–89Google Scholar
  63. Gunner HB (1963) Nitrification by Arthrobacter globiformis. Nature 197:1127–1128Google Scholar
  64. Hafez SL, Sundararaj P (2004) Biological and chemical management strategies in the sugar beet cyst nematode management. Proceedings of the winter commodity Schools-2004, University of Idaho, USA, pp 243–248Google Scholar
  65. Hooks CRR, Wang KH, Ploeg A, McSorley R (2010) Using marigold (Tagetes spp.) as a cover crop to protect crops from plant-parasitic nematodes. Appl Soil Ecol 46:307–320Google Scholar
  66. Ibrahim SK, Traboulsi AF, El-Hajj S (2006) Effect of essential oils and plant extracts on hatching, migration and mortality of Meloidogyne incognita. Phytopathol Mediterr 45:238–246Google Scholar
  67. Ismail AE, Rawia AE, El-Nagdi WMA (2006) Effect of different composts, biofertilizers and olive pomace as soil amendments on Rotylenchulus reniformis, growth and chemical analysis of jasmine. Egypt J Appl Sci 2:909–916; J Plant Pathol 17:27–30Google Scholar
  68. Jaffee BA (2006) Interactions among a soil organic amendment, nematodes, and the nematode-trapping fungus Dactylellina candidum. Phytopathology 96:1388–1396PubMedGoogle Scholar
  69. Jaffee BA, Ferris H, Stapleton JJ, Norton MVK, Muldoon AE (1994) Parasitism of nematodes by the fungus Hirsutella rhossiliensis as affected by certain organic amendments. J Nematol 26:152–161PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  70. Javed N, Gowen SR, El-Hassan SA, Inam-ul-Haq M, Shahina F, Pembroke B (2008) Efficacy of neem (Azadirachta indica) formulations on biology of root- knot nematodes (Meloidogyne javanica) on tomato. Crop Prot 27:36–43Google Scholar
  71. Jourand P, Rapior S, Fargette M, Mateille T (2004) Nematostatic effects of a leaf extract from Crotalaria virgulata subsp. grantiana on Meloidogyne incognita and its use to protect tomato roots. J Nematol 6:79–84Google Scholar
  72. Kaplan M, Noe JP (1993) Effects of chicken excrement amendments on Meloidogyne arenaria. J Nematol 25:71–77PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  73. Kerkeni A, Horrigue-Raouani N, Ben Khedher M (2007) Effet suppressif de cinq extraits de compost vis-à-vis du nematode àgalles Meloidogyne incognita. Nematol Mediterr 35:15–21Google Scholar
  74. Khan A, Asif M, Tariq M, Rehman B, Parihar K, Siddiqui MA (2017) Phytochemical investigation, nematostatic and nematicidal potential of weeds extract against the root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne incognita in vitro. Asian J Biol Sci 10:38–46.  https://doi.org/10.3923/ajbs.2017.38.46CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  75. Khan MW, Alam MM, Khan AM, Saxena SK (1974) Effect of water soluble fractions of oil-cakes and bitter principles of neem on some fungi and nematodes. Acta Bot Indica 2:120–128Google Scholar
  76. Khurma UR, Singh A (1997) Nematicidal potential of seed extracts: in vitro effects on juvenile’s mortality and egg hatching of M incognita and M. javanica. Nematol Mediterr 25:49–54Google Scholar
  77. Kimpinski J, Arsenault WJ, Gallant CE, Sanderson JB (2000) The effect of marigolds (Tagetes spp.) and other cover crops on Pratylenchus penetrans and on following potato crops. Suppl J Nematol 32(4S):531–536Google Scholar
  78. Kimpinski J, Gallant CE, Henry R, Macleod JA, Sanderson JB, Sturz AV (2003) Effect of compost and manure soil amendments on nematodes and on yields of potato and barley: a 7-year study. J Nematol 35(3):289–293PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  79. Kokalis-Burelle N, Rodriguez-Kabana R, Weaver CF, King PS (1994) Evaluation of powdered pine bark for control of Meloidogyne arenaria and Heterodera glycines on soybean. Plant and Soil 162:163–168Google Scholar
  80. Lear B (1959) Application of castor pomace and cropping of castor beans to soil to reduce nematode populations. Plant Dis Rep 43:459–460Google Scholar
  81. Li T, Wang H, Xia X, Cao S, Yao J, Zhang L (2018) Inhibitory effects of components from root exudates of Welsh onion against root knot nematodes. PLoS One 13(7):e0201471.  https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0201471CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  82. Linford MB (1937) Stimulated activity of natural enemies of nematodes. Science 85:123–124PubMedGoogle Scholar
  83. Linford MB, Yap F, Oliveira JM (1938) Reduction of soil populations of the root-knot nematode during decomposition of organic matter. Soil Sci 45:127–141Google Scholar
  84. Mahmood I, Tiyagi SA, Azam MF (2007) Efficacy of latex bearing plants for the management of plant-parasitic nematodes and soil-inhabiting fungi on chickpea and mungbean. Environ Biol Conserv 12:23–27Google Scholar
  85. Matthiessen JN, Kirkegaard JA (2006) Biofumigation and enhanced biodegradation: opportunity and challenge in soilborne pest and disease management. Crit Rev Plant Sci 25(3):235–265Google Scholar
  86. McSorley R, Gallaher RN (1995) Cultural practices improve crop tolerance to nematodes. Nematropica 25:53–60Google Scholar
  87. McSorley R, Gallaher RN (1996) Effect of yard waste compost on nematode densities and maize yield. J Nematol 28:655–660PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  88. McSorley R, Gallaher RN (1997) Effect of compost and maize cultivars on plant-parasitic nematodes. Suppl J Nematol 29:731–736Google Scholar
  89. Melakeberhan H (2006) Fertiliser use efficiency of soybean cultivars infected with Meloidogyne incognita and Pratylenchus penetrans. Nematology 8:129–137Google Scholar
  90. Meyer SL, Lakshman DK, Zasada IA, Vinyard BT, Chitwood DJ (2008) Dose–response effects of clove oil from Syzygium aromaticum on the root-knot nematode Meloidogyne incognita. Pest Manag Sci: formerly Pestic Sci 64(3):223–229Google Scholar
  91. Mian IH, Rodriguez-Kabana R (1982a) Soil amendments with oil cakes and chicken litter for control of Meloidogyne arenaria. Nematropica 12:205–220Google Scholar
  92. Mian IH, Rodriguez-Kabana R (1982b) Organic amendments with high tannin and phenolic contents for control of Meloidogyne arenaria in infested soil. Nematropica 12:221–234Google Scholar
  93. Mian IH, Rodriguez-Kabana R (1982c) Survey of the nematicidal properties of some organic materials available in Alabama as amendments to soil for control of Meloidogyne arenaria. Nematropica 12:235–246Google Scholar
  94. Mian IH, Godoy G, Shelby RA, Rodriguez-Kabana R, Morgan-Jones G (1982) Chitin amendments for control of Meloidogyne arenaria in infested soil. Nematropica 12:71–84Google Scholar
  95. Mohamed SK, Dalia MD (2017) Soil amendments the alternative approach in modern agriculture. Agri Res Tech Open Access J 4(5):555646.  https://doi.org/10.19080/ARTOAJ.2017.04.555646CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  96. Mokrini F, Abbad Andaloussi F, El Aissami A (2010) Effet de quelquesextraits des plantescontreles nematodes àgalles (Meloidogyne incognita) associés à la culture de la tomate dans la région du Gharb. In: Proceeding 7èmeCongrès de l’Association Marocaine de Protection des Plantes, Rabat, vol 2, pp 427–436Google Scholar
  97. Mokrini F, Janati S, Houari A, Essarioui A, Bouharroud R, Mimouni A (2018) Management of plant parasitic nematodes by means of organic amendment. Rev Mar Sci Agron Vét 6(3):337–344Google Scholar
  98. Montasser SA, Mostafa MA, Anany AE, Bashandy AS (2012) Influence of Decomposing of some Green Leaf Weeds on Sunflower Plants Infected with Meloidogyne incognita. Egypt J Agronematol 11(2):193–371Google Scholar
  99. Mostafa FAM, Refaei AR, Khalil AE, El-Deriny MM (2016) Potential use of botanicals rich in alkaloids for controlling Meloidogyne incognita and Rotylenchulus reniformis infecting cucurbits. Egypt J Agronematol 15(1):29–43Google Scholar
  100. Muller J (1999) The economic importance of Heterodera schachtii in Europe. Helminthologia 36:205–213Google Scholar
  101. Muller R, Gooch PS (1982) Organic amendments in nematode control: an examination of the literature. Nematropica 12:319–326Google Scholar
  102. Muzzarelli RA (1977) Chitin. Pergamon Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  103. Nico AI, Rafael RM, Jimenez-Diaz M, Castillo P (2004) Control of root-knot nematodes by composted agro-industrial wastes in potting mixtures. Crop Prot 23:581–587Google Scholar
  104. Noling JW (1999) Plant resistance and soil amendments in Florida tomato and pepper. In: Obenauf GL (ed) 2002 annual research conference on methyl bromide alternatives and emissions reductions. Methyl Bromide Alternatives Outreach, Fresno, CA, pp 34-1 to 34-4Google Scholar
  105. Ntalli NG, Menkissoglu-Spiroudi U, Giannakou IO, Prpphetou-Athanasiadou DA (2009) Efficacy evaluation of neem (Azadirachta indica A. Juss) formulation against root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne incognita. J Crop Prot 28:489–494Google Scholar
  106. Odour-Owino P (2003) Integrated management of root-knot nematodes using agro-chemicals, organic matter and the antagonistic fungus, Paecilomyces lilacinus in natural field soil. Nematol Mediterr 31:121–123Google Scholar
  107. Oka Y (2010) Mechanisms of nematode suppression by organic soil amendments—a review. Appl Soil Ecol 44:101–115Google Scholar
  108. Oka Y, Yermiyahu U (2002) Suppressive effects of composts against the root-knot nematode Meloidogyne javanica on tomato. Nematology 4:891–898Google Scholar
  109. Oka Y, Nacar S, Putieusky E, Ravid U, Zohara Y, Spiegal Y (2000) Nematicidal activity of essential oils and their components against the root knot nematode. Phytopathology 90:710–715PubMedGoogle Scholar
  110. Oka Y, Tkachi N, Shuker S, Yermiyahu U (2007) Enhanced nematicidal activity of organic and inorganic ammonia-releasing amendments by Azadirachta indica extracts. J Nematol 39:9–16PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  111. Oka Y, Tkachi N, Shuker S, Rosenberg R, Suriano S, Fine P (2006) Laboratory studies on the enhancement of nematicidal activity of ammonia releasing fertilizers by alkaline amendments. Nematology 8:335–346Google Scholar
  112. Olabiyi TI, Oladeji OO (2014) Assessment of four compost types on the nematode population dynamics in the soil sown with okra. Int J Org Agric Res Dev 9:146–155Google Scholar
  113. Park IK, Park JY, Kim KH, Choi KS, Choi IH, Kim CS, Shin SC (2005) Nematicidal activity of plant essential oils and their components from garlic (Allium sativum) and cinnamon (Cinnamomum verum) oils against the pine wood nematode (Bursaphelenchus xylophilus). Nematology 7:767–774Google Scholar
  114. Piedra Buena A, Garcia-Alvarez A, Diez-Rojo MA, Ros C, Fernandez P, Lacasa A, Bello A (2007) Use of pepper crop residues for the control of root-knot nematodes. Bioresour Technol 98:2846–2851PubMedGoogle Scholar
  115. Radwan MA, El-Maadawy EK, Kassem SI, Abu-Elamayem MM (2009) Oil cakes soil amendment effects on Meloidogyne incognita, root-knot nematode infecting tomato. Arch Phytopathol Plant Prot 42:58–64Google Scholar
  116. Ramesh P, Panwar NR, Singh AB, Ramana S (2009) Effect of organic nutrient management practices on the production potential, nutrient uptake, soil quality, input use efficiency and economics of mustard (Brassica juncea). Indian J Agric Sci 79:40–44Google Scholar
  117. Ravindra H, Sehgal M, Pawan AS, Archana BS, Shruti SA, Narasimhamurty HB (2014) Eco-friendly management of root-knot nematodes using acacia compost and bioagents in brinjal. Pak J Nematol 32(1):33–38Google Scholar
  118. Renčo M, Sasanelli N, Kováčik P (2011) The effect of soil compost treatments on potato cyst nematodes Globodera rostochiensis and Globodera pallida. Helminthologia 3:184–194Google Scholar
  119. Renčo M, Sasanelli N, Šalamún P (2009) The effect of two compost soil amendments based on municipal green and penicillin production wastes, on plant parasitic nematodes. Helminthologia 46:190–197Google Scholar
  120. Ribeiro HB, Ribeiro RCF, Xavier AA, Campos VP, Dias-Arieira CR, Mizobutsi EH (2012) Resíduos de frutos de pequi no controle do nematoide das galhas em tomateiro. Hortic Brasil 30:453–458.  https://doi.org/10.1590/S0102-05362012000300016CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  121. Riegel C, Fernandez FA, Noe JP (1996) Meloidogyne incognita infested soil amended with chicken litter. J Nematol 28:369–378PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  122. Ritzinger CHSP, McSorley R (1998) Effect of castor and velvet bean organic amendments on Meloidogyne arenaria in greenhouse experiments. J Nematol 30:624–631PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  123. Rivera L, Aballay E (2008) Nematicide effect of various organic soil amendments on Meloidogyne ethiopica Whitehead, 1968, on potted vine plants. Chilean J Agric Res 68:290–296Google Scholar
  124. Rizvi R, Mahmood I, Tiyagi SA, Khan Z (2012a) Conjoint effect of oil-seed cakes and Pseudomonas fluorescens on the growth of chickpea in relation to the management of plant-parasitic nematodes. Braz Arch Biol Technol 55:801–808Google Scholar
  125. Rizvi R, Mahmood I, Tiyagi SA, Khan Z (2012b) Effect of some botanicals for the management of plant-parasitic nematodes and soil-inhabiting fungi infesting chickpea. Turk J Agric For 36:710–719.  https://doi.org/10.3906/tar-1201-45CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  126. Rodriguez-Kabana R (1986) Organic and inorganic nitrogen amendments to soil as nematode suppressants. J Nematol 18:129–135PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  127. Rodriguez-Kabana R, King PS (1980) Use of mixture of urea and blackstrap molasses for control of root-knot nematodes in soil. Nematropica 10:38–44Google Scholar
  128. Rodriguez-Kabana R, Boube D, Young RW (1989) Chitinous materials from blue crab for control of root-knot nematode. I. Effect of urea and enzymatic studies. Nematropica 19:53–74Google Scholar
  129. Rodriguez-Kabana R, Godoy G, Morgan-Jones G, Shelby RA (1983) The determination of soil chitinase activity: conditions for assay and ecological studies. Plant and Soil 75:95–106Google Scholar
  130. Rodriguez-Kabana R, King PS, Pope MH (1981) Combinations of anhydrous ammonia and ethylene dibromide for control of nematodes parasitic of soybeans. Nematropica 11:27–41Google Scholar
  131. Rodriguez-Kabana R, Morgan-Jones G, Chet I (1987) Biological control of nematodes: soil amendments and microbial antagonists. Plant and Soil 100:237–247Google Scholar
  132. Rodriguez-Kabana R, Morgan-Jones G, Ownley-Gintis B (1984) Effects of chitin amendments to soil on Heterodera glycines, microbial populations, and colonization of cysts by fungi. Nematropica 14:10–25Google Scholar
  133. Rodriguez-Kfibana R, Morgan-Jones G, Ownley Gintis B (1984) Effects of chitin amendments to soil on Heterodera glycines, microbial populations, and colonization of cysts by fungi. Nematropica 14:10–25Google Scholar
  134. Ros M, Garcia C, Hernandez MT, Lacasa A, Fernandez P, Pascual JA (2008) Effects of biosolarization as methyl bromide alternative for Meloidogyne incognita control on quality of soil under pepper. Biol Fertil Soils 45:37–44Google Scholar
  135. Shaukat SS, Siddiqui IA, Khan GH, Zaki MJ (2002) Nematicidal and allelopathic potential of Argemone mexicana, atropical annual weed. Plant and Soil 245:239–447Google Scholar
  136. Sikora RA, Bridge J, Starr JL (2005) Management practice: an overview of integrated nematode management technologies. In: Luc M, Sikora RA, Bridge J (eds) Plant parasitic nematodes in subtropical and tropical agriculture. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK, pp 793–827Google Scholar
  137. Singh RS, Sitaramaiah K (1973) Control of plant parasitic nematodes with organic amendments of soil. Final technical report. Effect of organic amendments, green manures, and inorganic fertilizers on root-knot of vegetable crops. Research Bulletin, Experiment Station and College of Agriculture, Govind Ballabh Pant University of Agriculture and Technology, Panmagar, IndiaGoogle Scholar
  138. Sitaramaiah K, Singh RS (1978) Effect of organic amendments on phenolic content of soil and plant and response of Meloidogyne javanica and its host to related compounds. Plant and Soil 50:671–679Google Scholar
  139. Sivakumar M, Gunasekaran K (2011) Management of root-knot nematode in tomato, chili and brinjal by neem oil formulations. J Biopest 4:198–200Google Scholar
  140. Southey JF (1978) Plant nematology. Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food, HMSO, LondonGoogle Scholar
  141. Sparks DL (2003) Environmental soil chemistry: an overview. In: Sparks DL (ed) Environmental soil chemistry, 2nd edn. Academic Press, New York, pp 1–42Google Scholar
  142. Srivastava AS, Pandey RC, Ram S (1971) Application of organic amendment for the control of root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne javanica. (Trueb.). Labdev J Sci Technol 9B(319):203–205Google Scholar
  143. Stirling GR (1991) Biological control of plant-parasitic nematodes. CAB International, Wallingford, UKGoogle Scholar
  144. Stolt MH, Lindbo DL (2010) Soil organic matter. In: Stoops G et al (eds) Interpretation of micromorphological features of soils and regoliths. Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp 369–396.  https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-444-53156-8.00017-9CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  145. Taba S, Sawada J, Moromizato Z (2008) Nematicidal activity of Okinawa Island plants on the root-knot nematode Meloidogyne incognita (Kofoid and White) Chitwood. Plant and Soil 303:207–216Google Scholar
  146. Thoden TC, Hallmann J, Boppré M (2009) Effects of plants containing pyrrolizidine alkaloids on the northern root-knot nematode Meloidogyne hapla. Eur J Plant Pathol 123:27–36Google Scholar
  147. Thoden TC, Korthals GW, Termorshuizen AJ (2011) Organic amendments and their influences on plant parasitic and free living nematodes: a promising method for nematode management? Nematology 13:133–153Google Scholar
  148. Tiyagi SA, Alam MM (1995) Efficacy of oil-seed cakes against plant-parasitic nematodes and soil-inhabiting fungi on mungbean and chickpea. Bioresour Technol 51(2–3, 233):–239Google Scholar
  149. Tiyagi SA, Mahmood I, Khan Z, Ahmad H (2011) Biological control of soil-pathogenic nematodes infecting mungbean using Pseudomonas fluorescens. Arch Phytopathol Plant Protect 44:1770–1778Google Scholar
  150. Umar I, Muhammad Z, Okusanya BAO (2010) Effect of organic amendments on the control of Meloidogyne javanica (Kofoid and White, 1919) (Chitwood, 1949) on Tomato (Lycopersicon lycopersicum, Mill). Agri Bus Technol J 8:63–77Google Scholar
  151. Valenzuela H, Smith J (2002) “Tropic sun”, sunnhemp. University of Hawaii at Manoa, College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources, Hawaii, USA. www.ctahr.hawaii.edu/oc/freepubs/pdf/GreenManureCrops/sunnhemp.pdfGoogle Scholar
  152. Wang KH, McSorley R, Gallaher RN (2004) Effect of Crotalaria juncea amendment on squash infected with Meloidogyne incognita. J Nematol 36:290–296PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  153. Wang KH, Sipes BS, Schmitt DP (2001) Suppression of Rotylenchulus reniformis by Crotalaria juncea, Brassica napus, and Tagetes erecta. Nematropica 31:237–251Google Scholar
  154. Wang KH, Sipes BS, Schmitt DP (2002a) Management of Rotylenchulus reniformis in pineapple, Ananas comosus, by intercycle cover crops. J Nematol 34:106–114PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  155. Wang KH, Sipes BS, Schmitt DP (2002b) Crotalaria as a cover crop for nematode management: a review. Nematropica 32:35–57Google Scholar
  156. Watson JR (1954) Mulches to control root-knot. Proc Florida Acad Sci 7:151–153Google Scholar
  157. Westerdahl BB, Carlson HL, Grant J, Radewald JD, Welch N, Anderson CA, Darso J, Kirby D, Shibuya F (1992) Management of plant-parasitic nematodes with a chitin-urea soil amendment and other materials. Suppl J Nematol 24:669–680Google Scholar
  158. Whitehead AG (1997) Plant nematode control. CABI, Wallingford, p 384Google Scholar
  159. Yadav S, Patil J, Kumar A (2018) Bio-nematicidal effect of Azadirachta indica, against Meloidogyne incognita in tomato. IJCS 6(3):2757–2761Google Scholar
  160. Yamada M (2001) Methods of control of injury associated with continuous vegetables cropping in Japan crop rotation and several cultural practices. Japan Agric Res Q 35:39–45Google Scholar
  161. Young IM, Crawford JW (2004) Interactions and self-organisation in the soil-microbe complex. Science 304:1634–1637PubMedGoogle Scholar
  162. Zasada I (2005) Factors affecting the suppression of Heterodera glycines by N-Viro Soil. J Nematol 37:220–225PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  163. Zasada IA, Ferris H (2004) Nematode suppression with brassicaceous amendments: application based upon glucosinolate profiles. Soil Biol Biochem 36:1017–1024Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2020

Authors and Affiliations

  • Marwa M. El-Deriny
    • 1
  • Dina S. S. Ibrahim
    • 1
  • Fatma A. M. Mostafa
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Nematodes Diseases and Central Lab of BiotechnologyPlant Pathology Institute, Agriculture Research Center (ARC)CairoEgypt
  2. 2.Agricultural Zoology DepartmentFaculty of Agriculture, Mansoura UniversityMansouraEgypt

Personalised recommendations