Instant Red Dates Ginger Tea for Body Warm Up and Prevent Colds,stomachache and Dysmenorrhea
Chinese instant red dates ginger tea for body warm up and prevent colds,stomachache and dysmenorrhea Quick Details Packaging & Delivery
Quick Details of ginger tea products:
raw material: tender ginger
certification: BRC, IFS, ISO,HACCP,KOSHER,HALAL,FDA
package:1kg-bags,190g-bottled,360gbottled,3g-10gminipacked, 20lbs barrels,20g-30g bags,doypacked, any other package as the clients required.
brand: the clients' brand or OEM or our own brand-Future
ginger tea capacity:500 000ctns/month
Ginger planting farm
Sewage disposal facility
Ginger growing--Diseases of Ginger
Treating sick ginger plants starts with a proper identification of the pathogen involved. Ginger doesn’t have a lot of common problems, so that makes it a little easier to get a grip on any issue you may have. That being said, here are some diseases of ginger you’re likely to encounter in the garden: Bacterial Wilt. Caused by a bacteria that enters the vascular tissue of ginger plants and multiplies until the shoots and leaves are unable to get enough water and nutrients to survive, bacterial wilt is evident by signs of water stress despite adequate watering and leaves yellowing from bottom to top. However, the plant can wilt so quickly that there is no time for discoloration, so this is not always diagnostic. Rhizomes will be water-soaked in appearance or have water-soaked areas and bacterial ooze. There is no practical treatment for home gardeners. Fusarium Yellows. Fusarium is a fungus that invades ginger in much the same way that the bacterial colonies of bacterial wilt do. But because the fungus doesn’t grow as quickly, it takes longer for the ginger plant to wilt and begin to decline. You may instead find yellow and stunted shoots scattered among otherwise healthy plants. When you pull the rhizome, it won’t be water-soaked, but instead may have considerable dry rot. As with its bacterial counterpart, once you see signs of Fusarium yellows, the damage is already done. Root-knot Nematode. Root-knot nematode may be familiar to vegetable growers, but in ginger it behaves slightly differently. Instead of creating a network of knobby growths, it gives rhizomes a somewhat lumpy, corked or cracked appearance. You’re more likely to notice this after harvest, but unless it’s seriously infected, your plant may be otherwise healthy.