How to stop the potato blight spreading

How to Prevent Potato Biting, Crops and Other Plants from Being Poisoned by a Potato Flock article By the end of the century, more than half the world’s potato crop will be affected by a new fungus that attacks plants and kills them.

The new disease, called “potato blight” is one of the first examples of the way the world is heading towards the end point of the era of biotechnology.

But the story of how the fungus got into the potatoes we eat is much more complicated than a simple case of bad genetics.

The fungus, named “pandemrix”, is caused by a virus that has already infected hundreds of millions of people worldwide.

It is the third major global strain of potato blight to have been found since 1996.

The second major one was discovered in a single village in the Czech Republic in 2008, but it was quickly put down and eradicated.

The latest variant, which has spread to at least 12 countries, was discovered recently in a remote region of the country, in what scientists say is the first time this has been detected in human history.

But scientists say the fungus is not a new threat to the potato crop.

“It is still a global problem and there are still outbreaks happening every day,” says David Wilson, a plant scientist at the University of Surrey in the UK.

The new fungus is similar to the one that causes the potato potato blight. “

We’re just starting to recognise how the world has gone from being a major player in agriculture to a major threat.”

The new fungus is similar to the one that causes the potato potato blight.

“In a potato blight, the fungus does not have a pathogen in it, it doesn’t infect anyone, it is just an organism that kills a plant,” says Stephen Turek, a pathologist at the UK’s National Institute for Biological Health Research.

“The pathogen that it infects is the plant’s DNA.

But what it does is kill off the plant.”

But scientists know that the fungus cannot cause the disease because it doesn.

So what causes it?

The main way the fungus can infect plants is through contact with the soil or water.

That is because the plant can get infected by a small number of microbes that are carried on the soil and water.

But there are other ways the fungus could get into the potato, including through a contact with a plant with damaged roots, through the contact of infected soil with infected soil, and through exposure to the soil by humans.

So the fungi are also likely to infect plant roots through contact.

In theory, the soil should be relatively clean of the fungus.

But in practice, most of the potato plants grown in the world are grown in areas where people have been infected by the fungus, so they are more likely to have the disease.

For example, there are a lot of potato plants growing in Europe and parts of Asia that are grown under conditions where the soil is infected with the fungus at high rates, which makes it difficult for the fungus to spread to the roots.

There are also a lot more plants grown indoors in the US than in other countries, which means that the chances of the plant getting the disease are lower.

In a study published in the journal Plant Science, researchers from the University Of Wisconsin found that the fungi can survive temperatures as low as -40C (-56F).

And if the fungus gets inside a potato plant’s root system, it can quickly multiply and start killing the plant.

The researchers also found that if the plant is infected before the crop starts to germinate, the fungi is able to multiply and infect more plants.

In addition, the researchers found that plants infected with a potato fungus can grow longer, and therefore produce more potatoes than would otherwise be possible.

“When we see the increase in the number of potatoes coming from the United States, we’re going to see a lot less potato blight,” says Turel.

“I don’t know how we’re ever going to be able to stop that.”

So what can you do?

As with any crop, farmers can control the risk of potato biting by using pest-control practices that will help to control the plant and prevent the fungus from spreading.

“Potatoes need a lot and we can’t just give up and do what we’ve been doing and let the disease spread to other crops,” says Wilson.

“That’s just not how it works.”

For example: Use pesticides regularly to control weeds and insects in the garden, especially if you grow potato and potato crops in the same pot.

Use an electric fence around the house to keep insects and weeds from getting inside.

Avoid planting potatoes in the gardens of people who have eaten them before, as this will make the plants more susceptible to potato blight disease.