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From spider mite Predatory mite Amblyseius californicus in Maišiukai 10 pcs.

From spider mite Predatory mite Amblyseius californicus in Maišiukai 10 pcs.

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Predatory ticks in the bags where they breed. Each bag contains
at least 100 A. californicus, selenium and the ticks they feed on.
About 1000 predatory mites breed in one bag within 4-6 weeks. They gradually get out of the bag to look for food and spread around the crop, on the plant. There is already a hole in the bag, so there is no need to tear it open.
For prevention - put 1 bag every 2.5 meters if the leaves of the plants are touching, if not - one bag for each plant. Repeat every 4-6 weeks. to maintain a good amount of A. californicus.

What and how does Amblyseius californicus work

Amblyseius Californicus
Amblyseius (Neoseiulus) californicus Occurs naturally in California, Florida and surrounding countries
Mediterranean, in strawberries, on citrus fruits and ornamental plants.
The predatory mite Amblyseius californicus mainly feeds on spider mites, but also on others
harmful mites such as (Panonychus ulmi), (Panonychus citri), (Polyphagotarsonemus latus),
(Tarsonemus pallides), as well as pollen.
A. californicus Grows well at high temperatures. This predatory mite tolerates low humidity more than
other predatory ticks. At high temperature, the development cycle takes 4 days (30°C). In such a one
at the same temperature, the development period of the spider mite is twice as long as that of A. californicus.
A safe predatory tick lives for about 20 days. Eggs are laid for 14 days (about 3 eggs per
day). Adult Amblyseius californicus can be eaten by 5 adult spider mites and more
extra eggs.
Especially in places where humidity changes dramatically, Amblyseius californicus will perform better than
Phytoseiulus persimilis. Compared to Phytoseiulus, Amblyseius californicus can survive longer without
food Amblyseius californicus can survive on a diet of pollen.
Spider mites are difficult to spot in the crop. Amblyseius californicus can also be used
as a preventive measure.
A. californicus nymphs prefer the early stages and eggs of the spider mite. Female
attacks all stages. A. californicus is the best choice when dealing with a small population
spider mites. If the population is very large, it is suggested to use extremely aggressively acting