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2

It looks like manganese deficiency to me. Palms like plenty of manganese, I've read. Manganese can be less available when the PH gets too high. So, if there's calcium that's been added to the soil, that can raise the PH and be a problem. I would give it some manganese and maybe some nitrogen, too. The link links to a manganese sulfate product I purchased ...


7

Your plant appears to be an Areca palm which is now known as Dypsis lutescens. This looks like a combination of factors: overwatering promotes anerobic conditions in the soil which promote fungus. The black spots and brown spots are indicators of this. Another identification is the classic signs of fungus growth which is a spot with a ring on the inside ...


1

That appears to be Southern Blight, Sclerotium rolfsii It's a fungal disease from the soil, and affects many species of plants. You cannot cure plants infected with it. From the University of California: Rotate to nonhost crops, such as corn, sorghum, rice, or small grains, for at least 2 years to reduce inoculum. Deep plowing to bury plant refuse ...


2

What you have is a fungal disease known as Coryneum blight. From here: Coryneum blight, also known as shothole blight, is a fungal disease that can cause damage on peach, nectarine, apricot, almonds (ornamental as well as nut bearing) and, to a lesser degree, cherries (tart and sweet). Coryneus blight is caused by the fungal pathogen Wilsonomyces ...


6

Peach trees are deciduous and lose their leaves in the winter, so don't worry about that. The leaves can turn gold/brown before they drop. Some munched leaves on a healthy tree are not a problem. Hopefully you have a tree that requires very few chilling hours to produce, if it was purchased locally you should be okay. It is very young, but you should get a ...


2

That looks like beetle damage to me. Beetles will sometimes not chew the veins.


5

The big white stains on the leaves could be a few things powdery mildew: unlikely given the hard waxy coat on the leaves. Wipe it off with a damp soapy cloth dried salts from overhead watering in the nursery. Were the stains there when you bought it? Wipe it off with a damp soapy cloth with a touch of vinegar and then another wipe off with water pesticide ...



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