Syngenta Vegetables Seeds has exercised reasonable care and skill in compiling this content.
All resistances quoted refer only to strains of races or pathotypes indicated on the varieties. Other pathogen races or pest biotypes capable of overcoming the resistance may exist or emerge.
Syngenta Vegetables Seeds uses highly elaborate analytical methods to verify specific variety resistances. Specificity of pests or pathogens may vary over time and space and depends on environmental factors.
In order to maximize the efficiency of a resistance, it is highly recommended to mix different ways of control such as growing conditions, plant protection products and genetic resistance as part of an integrated crop management.
The latest International Seed Federation (I.S.F.) terms and definitions describing the reaction of plants to pests and pathogens and to abiotic stresses for the vegetable seed industry are hereby incorporated by reference. The meaning of such terms in any related statement made by Syngenta shall be as provided by the I.S.F. If Syngenta adopts a proper term to define the reaction of plants to pests and pathogens and to abiotic stresses, Syngenta shall inform the customers of such term and of its definition.
All data in this site are intended for general guidance only and the user should apply it in accordance with his own knowledge and experience of local conditions. In case of doubt we recommend that a small scale trial production be carried out to determine how local conditions may affect the variety.
Syngenta Vegetables Seeds cannot accept any liability in connection with this content.
The Syngenta resistance against clubroot is effective against the predominant races Pb:0 and Pb:1 and against the less frequent race Pb:3 but not against the infrequent race Pb:2 that may occur in some fields. Genetic resistance is only one of the tools to manage clubroot. Culture measures such as liming, use of fertilizers with high percentage of calcium, proper drainage, good crop hygiene management are several of important components of an integrated approach to manage the disease. We always recommend to first execute small variety trials before starting commercial production of a new variety.