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+ Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now p...

Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now pasture pests in

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CSIRO and the Department of Agriculture and Food Western Australia (DAFWA) are undertaking a one-year study to see if it would be feasible to control one and two-leaf Cape tulips (Moraea flaccida and M. miniata) using the rust fungus Puccinia moraeae as a biological control agent.

Photographer : Paul Yeoh

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<table style="border:1px solid;padding:2px; width:310px;" ><tr><td><a href="https://www.scienceimage.csiro.au/image/10737/"><img src="https://www.scienceimage.csiro.au/images/embed/300_0_BE11646.jpg" width="300" alt="Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now pasture pests in" style="margin: 0 0 5px 0; border: 0px;"></a><br/><a href="https://www.scienceimage.csiro.au/image/10737/">Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now pasture pests in</a><br />by CSIRO</td></tr></table>
Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now pasture pests in
Cape tulips, imported as attractive garden plants, are now pasture pests in
by CSIRO

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