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2

Its just lichen, not a problem. Search this site for previous answers on this.


3

Ticks are a concern for gardeners since the act of gardening might encourage ticks where they might not otherwise be. One thing you might do is follow the sampling techniques used by local natural resource authorities - they may drag a cloth across the area, and this motion causes ticks to land on the cloth where they can be counted. Likely in a closely ...


1

Yes, the possibility is always there. Generally it is a good approach to isolate infected plants from the rest let it be insects or fungus. You cannot really do harm with isolation given you have a place to put the plant away while giving it acceptable conditions. But if you keep them close/together the risk will be there and even if it is small, I ...


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This looks like a case of damping-off. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Damping_off Unfortunately, this pepper is a loss.


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A common cause of bark splitting is freezing in unusually cold weather. It may be killed or not , but it is an entry point for fungus and disease. You could just leave it and take a chance or start looking for a replacement. I do not know any way to significantly help it. I have three large gardenia bushes that have similar splits from the severe February ...


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No separation is needed for raspberries and blackberries. You may be confusing blackberries with black raspberries. Black raspberries are subject to anthracnose fungus which may be aggravated by red raspberries. I planted black raspberries about 100 ft away from reds; the blacks still had some anthracnose but no more than if there were no red raspberries in ...


1

I think your leaves look perfectly normal. I actually seek out hybrids with patterned leaves, because I find them to be more beautiful and have interest all year around. It looks to me like some of the leaves are showing speckling from it's parentage. Maybe from phalaenopsis stuartiana or schilleriana? Lighting is probably playing a part in how pronounced ...


0

It's difficult to be certain because this is such a young tree, but the problem could be a canker. Cankers are usually found on the trunk of a tree and are caused by fungi, bacteria, or viruses. They often, but not always, kill a tree. It is possible for one cankerous tree to infect another of the same species, so if I'm right, then your other pawpaw may be ...


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Yes, they look okay. Mine looked just like that some months ago. I’m not too familiar with the climate in Delhi, but my experience, my mints didn't like full blown sun in blazing hot days. Also, they get really thirsty in the warmer season.


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