Identifying Late Blight on Tomato Plants

HGIC Director Jon Traunfeld gives us some tips on how to identify Late Blight in your tomato plants, and how to get rid of it. Check out more information on our Grow It Eat It website: www.growit.umd.edu Thisvideo is brought to you by the Home and Garden Information Center, part of University of Maryland Extension. Learn about our Grow It Eat It campaign, which provides resources and encourages people to start their own food gardens. www.growit.umd.edu Check out our facebook page for more gardening advice: www.facebook.com Shot and edited by: Alix Watson and Emily Heimsoth
Video Rating: 5 / 5

6 Responses to “Identifying Late Blight on Tomato Plants”

  1. superfastsolutions Reply May 16, 2012 at 6:18 pm

    Try using Sea-Crop at 16 oz/acre or 1:25 drench every 5 days for 30 days, then weekly throughout growing season. This will also boost mineral content giving the fruit better keeping quality, taste and other fungal resistance besides boosting production. See agriculturesolutions.ca for veggie program-also qualifies for organic production.Enhancing the soil biology will prevent bacterial, fungal and insect infestations. I used this on organic greenhouse tomatoes and stopped blight and got a crop

  2. alastairblakepeters Reply May 16, 2012 at 6:47 pm

    hey, thank you very much for this video.  Jon, good job. nice simple teaching. and thanks to the film/editing people too!

  3. I have 25 plants that got this Blight. Sucks I put so much work into keeping them growing so nice. Then this happens. Guess I will be bagging me some tomato plants tomorrow. :”(

  4. I lost everything!! what an unusual activity to pull plants with stinking rotting unripe tomatos, but that’s what i did yesterday.

  5. graphicsprincess Reply May 16, 2012 at 8:50 pm

    I’m in Ohio and have lost all my tomato & potato plants today to late blight. Thanks for the info.

  6. I live in fulton county NY. I have 20 plants and this is what they have. Thanks for the vid.