Priffdinas fruit tree patch



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Priffdinas fruit tree patch is under attack by a new pathogen (Photo by Jonathan Korman)

The pathogen can kill large, slow growing trees over decades.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The threat is greatest in the southeastern corner of the state.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Trees have been losing leaves and blooms over the last few years.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Birds feeding on the affected tree leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Many trees are now covered in new growth.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The pathogen can kill some of the most popular fruit trees in the southeast.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Trees in the pathogen zone are already showing leaf and flower loss.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The trees in this photo are growing well in the pathogen zone.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen zone trees are growing well in the pathogen zone, as they did in previous years.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen zone trees are in the growth period.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen zone trees are already past the growth period.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The pathogen does not cause problems in trees outside the pathogen zone.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The trees have some new growth coming out from winter root stocks.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

A pathogen-infested tree has a much denser canopy than a healthy tree.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Trees in the pathogen zone have a very dense canopy compared to healthy trees.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen-infested trees have a very dense canopy.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

New growth has started to appear on some trees in the pathogen zone.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen-infested trees have a low luster or gloss to their leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

A healthy tree has a high luster or gloss to its leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen-infested trees have very low luster or gloss to their leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen-infested trees have no leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Pathogen-infested trees have no new growth in the spring.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The pathogen is so bad that the tree is losing its leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

New growth has started to appear on a tree in the pathogen zone.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

This is a pathogen-infested tree.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

This is a pathogen-infested tree.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

This tree will never recover and will die soon.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The pathogen is so bad that the tree is losing its leaves.

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

The disease has hit more than the trunk and all the new growth is dead.

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photos by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan Korman

Photo by Jonathan


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