Department of Plant Pathology

College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences

About Us: News

  1. Autumn 2016 Seminar Series

    Aug 26, 2016

    Tuesdays, 1:15-2:15 pm. Kottman Hall 244 (Columbus) and Fisher 121 (Wooster). Open to all interested.

  2. New Faculty Searches

    Feb 7, 2016

    Phytobacteriology (Wooster)
    Emerging Infectious Disease Ecology, Discovery Themes Initiative (Columbus)

  3. Podcast Demonstrates How to Identify Wheat Growth Stages

    May 26, 2015

    WOOSTER, Ohio — A wheat expert from the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences at The Ohio State University has created a series of YouTube videos that demonstrate how growers can identify the various growth stages of wheat crops.

  4. Graduate research associateship announcement, Dr. Ye Xia

    Aug 26, 2016

    Ph.D. and M.S. Graduate Research Assistant Position Available Spring/Autumn 2017 (Dr. Y Xia)

  5. Graduate Research Associateship (Xia)

    Aug 4, 2016

    PhD Graduate Research Opportunity > Position description (pdf)

  6. OARDC Honors Best Researchers, Innovators

    Jun 14, 2016

    Plant Pathology soybean researchers honored; Pierce Paul honored

  7. Plant Pathology 2015 Highlights

    Dec 15, 2015

  8. NY Times: The Slow Process of Countering the Emerald Ash Borer

    Aug 23, 2015

    New York Times article teatures the work of Caterina Villari et al. from their publication: Progress and gaps in understanding mechanisms of ash tree resistance to emerald ash borer, a model for wood-boring insects that kill angiosperms by Caterina Villari, Daniel A. Herms, Justin G. A. Whitehill, Don Cipollini and Pierluigi Bonello, New Phytologist, 13 AUG 2015.

  9. Turf Tips videos, news and more from Turfgrass Pathology

    Aug 20, 2015

  10. Steady rains cause some of Ohio’s hidden fungi to surface in suburbia

    Jul 6, 2015

    Columbus Dispatch - July 5, 2015 - As rain continues to fall across central Ohio, wet and weary residents likely have noticed something growing in the tall grass in their yards. Mushrooms are popping up everywhere — under backyard decks, on tree trunks, along curbs. You might see patches of them or just a solo cap. Where do they come from? You’ve got to dig deep for the answer. They lurk there underground, just below the surface, waiting for the right conditions to sprout.