FAQ

How do you treat leaf curl on tomato plants?

How do you treat leaf curl on tomato plants?

The key to managing tomato leaf curl is through prevention. Plant only pest and disease-resistant varieties. Also, protect garden plants from possible whitefly infestations by adding floating row covers and keep the area free of weeds, which often attract these pests.

Can tomatoes recover from leaf curl?

One part of the plant showed significant leaf curl because the growing point of this part of the plant was accidentally removed. As long as there are other growing points remaining, the plant can recover, and the leaf curling will only be a temporary observation.

Should I remove curled tomato leaves?

Once you’ve identified any of the viral diseases that cause leaf curl, remove the plant from the garden immediately and destroy it – do not compost it.

How do you control leaf curl virus?

Chemical control: Imidacloprid should be sprayed on the entire plant and below the leaves; eggs and flies are often found below the leaves. Spray every 14-21 days and rotate on a monthly basis with Abamectin so that the whiteflies do not build-up resistance to chemicals.

Why are my tomato branches curling?

Your tomato branches are curling because they may be under environmental stress. You may have underwatered or overwatered the soil. Sometimes a lack of nutrients can also cause this problem. The branches can also curl due to pests and diseases.

Read more  What are the best tomatoes to grow?

Why are my leaves curling?

When a plant’s needs aren’t being met, it often responds with curled, dying leaves. Leaves typically wilt or roll up if a plant isn’t getting enough water, but excess watering can cause leaf curl, too. Ideally, keep soil moist, but not soaking wet. Severe heat and drought also may prompt leaf roll.

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