Onderzoek naar residuen van bestrijdingsmiddelen in nederwiet
Traag, W.A. ; Gercek, H. ; Kloet, D. ; Wychgel, H.D. ; Faasen, I.S. ; Kerssemaker, R.P. - \ 2001
Wageningen : RIKILT - 19
pesticidenresiduen - furalaxyl - propamocarb - abamectine - parathion - drugsmisbruik - nederland - risicoschatting - pesticide residues - furalaxyl - propamocarb - abamectin - parathion - drug abuse - netherlands - risk assessment - propamocarp
Rationeel onkruidbeheer op verhardingen
Kempenaar, C. ; Boer, L. den; Beltman, W.J. ; Lotz, L.A.P. - \ 2001
Gewasbescherming 32 (2001)4/5. - ISSN 0166-6495 - p. 106 - 107.
onkruiden - bestrating - onkruidbestrijding op niet-akkerland - herbiciden - cost effective analysis - pesticidenresiduen - duurzaamheid (sustainability) - gewasbescherming - milieu - onkruidbestrijding - oppervlaktewater - waterkwaliteit - wegdek - weeds - pavements - non-crop weed control - herbicides - cost effectiveness analysis - pesticide residues - sustainability
Verslag van een workshop over duurzaam onkruidbeheer op verhardingen. Belangrijkste thema's waren afspoeling van herbiciden en kosten-effectief onkruidbeheer
|Acute giftigheid en risico's voor kinderen actueel
Kloet, D. - \ 2000
Voedingsmiddelentechnologie 33 (2000)20. - ISSN 0042-7934 - p. 57 - 58.
residuen - pesticidenresiduen - resteffecten - toxiciteit - nadelige gevolgen - toxische stoffen - kinderen - codex alimentarius - normen - voedingsmiddelen - gevaren - gezondheidsgevaren - residues - pesticide residues - residual effects - toxicity - adverse effects - toxic substances - children - codex alimentarius - standards - foods - hazards - health hazards
Tijdens de vergaderingen van 1 tot en met 8 mei in Den Haag vormde de acue giftigheid en risico's voor kinderen een belangrijk onderwerp. Vooralsnog komen er geen strengere normen maar de berekeningsmethode voor acute giftigheid wordt verfijnd
Average TMDI and the distribution of calculated theoretical pesticide intake in the Netherlands
Dooren - Flipsen, M.M.H. van; Klaveren, J.D. van - \ 1999
Wageningen : RIKILT-DLO (Report / DLO-state Institute for Quality Control of Agricultural Products (RIKILT-DLO) 99.003) - 25
voedselbesmetting - pesticidenresiduen - nederland - food contamination - pesticide residues - netherlands
Variations in the lethal body burdens of organophosphorus compounds in the guppy
Deneer, J.W. ; Budde, B.J. ; Weijers, A. - \ 1999
Chemosphere 38 (1999)7. - ISSN 0045-6535 - p. 1671 - 1683.
cyprinidae - pesticidenresiduen - bioaccumulatie - ecotoxicologie - cyprinidae - pesticide residues - bioaccumulation - ecotoxicology
|Statistical instruments for dietary risk assessment concerning acute exposure to residues and contaminants
Voet, H. van der; Boer, W.J. de; Keizer, L.C.P. - \ 1999
voedselbesmetting - pesticidenresiduen - statistiek - risicoschatting - residuen - geneesmiddelenresiduen - food contamination - pesticide residues - statistics - risk assessment - residues - drug residues
Effect of lindane on the clearance rate of Daphnia magna
Hartgers, E.M. ; Heugens, E.W. ; Deneer, J.W. - \ 1999
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology 36 (1999). - ISSN 0090-4341 - p. 399 - 404.
pesticidenresiduen - insecticiden - oppervlaktewater - waterverontreiniging - ecotoxicologie - pesticide residues - insecticides - surface water - water pollution - ecotoxicology
The impact of the insecticide lindane (%-hexachlorocyclohexane) on the clearance rate (CR) of Daphnia magna was investigated using artificial beads. CR (24-h EC50: 65 7g Lm1) was found to be a more sensitive endpoint than acute lethality for D. magna (48-h LC50: 516 7g Lm1). The onset of the effect was rapid; after 2 h of exposure to approximately 241 7g Lm1 of lindane a significant decrease in CR was observed. Daphnids recovered rapidly after transfer to clean water; after 24 h of exposure to approximately 250 7g Lm1 lindane, transfer into clean water resulted in recovery to 80% of control levels within 2 h and complete recovery within 24 h.
Ecological and statistical evaluation of effects of pesticides in freshwater model ecosystems
Brink, P.J. van den - \ 1999
Agricultural University. Promotor(en): M. Scheffer; T.C.M. Brock; C.J.F. ter Braak. - S.l. : Van den Brink - ISBN 9789054859987 - 164
ecosystemen - zoet water - verontreiniging - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - zoetwaterecologie - milieueffect - risicoschatting - habitats - modellen - herbiciden - fungiciden - insecticiden - waterinvertebraten - stress omstandigheden - aquatische ecosystemen - ecotoxicologie - ecosystems - fresh water - pollution - pesticides - pesticide residues - freshwater ecology - environmental impact - risk assessment - habitats - models - herbicides - fungicides - insecticides - aquatic invertebrates - stress conditions - aquatic ecosystems - ecotoxicology
Aquatic risk assessment of pesticides
The first tier in the aquatic risk assessment procedure consists of a comparison between a Predicted Environmental Concentration (PEC) with a No Effect Concentration (NEC). A requirement for registration is that the PEC should not exceed the NEC. The NEC is calculated from the toxicity of the pesticide for defined standard test species (viz. algae Daphnia , fish) and an assessment factor, which accounts for potential differences between standard test species and indigenous species. The assessment factors used are 100 (to be multiplied with the acute EC50 of Daphnia and fish) or 10 (to be multiplied with the chronic NOEC of fish or EC50 of algae). Because this approach lacks ecological realism, the first aim of the present thesis was to validate the assessment factors used in the first tier by evaluating three chemicals with different modes of action (insecticide, herbicide, fungicide) as benchmark compounds.
We compared the No Observed Effect Concentrations (NOECs), resulting from microcosm and mesocosm experiments using these compounds, with the NECs as used for the risk assessment procedure. Table 1 summarises the standards calculated from the first tier criteria set by the Uniform Principles (UP-standard), as well as the NOEC ecosystem for acute and chronic exposure regimes for the three substances. In addition, Table 1 lists the Dutch water quality standards. The assessment factors seem to protect the tested aquatic ecosystem against acute and chronic exposure to the insecticide chlorpyrifos and against chronic exposure to the herbicide linuron and the fungicide carbendazim (Table 1; chapters 2, 3 and 4). Dutch water quality standards for these three compounds were lower than the UP-standards and thus also seem to protect the aquatic ecosystems tested when exposed to individual compounds.
A comparison between the UP-standards and the Lowest Observed Effect Concentration at the ecosystem level (LOEC ecosystem ) indicates that when the NEC is exceeded by a factor of 10, effects cannot be excluded in the case of chronic exposure. In the case of a single application of the insecticide chlorpyrifos, however, the assessment factor can be considered overprotective; an assessment factor of 10 instead of 100 would also seem to suffice. Two extensive literature reviews on the impact of insecticides and herbicides on aquatic microcosms and mesocosms also demonstrate that the first tier criteria of the Uniform Principles are generally adequate to protect different aquatic ecosystems from pesticide stress (Lahr et al., 1998; Van Wijngaarden et al., 1998). For compounds such as fungicides, however, hardly any information could be found in the open literature, so that validation of the assessment factors for these types of pesticide needs further attention.
Ecological effects and recovery
One of the aims of the present thesis was to gain insight into long-term community responses and into the factors determining the recovery of affected populations after a single application of an insecticide in experimental ditches. As was expected from its mode of action, application of chlorpyrifos resulted in large adverse effects on arthropod taxa (chapter 2). Because this experiment was performed in relatively large, outdoor systems, the recovery of the affected populations could be investigated. The recovery of populations of individual species was highly dependent on their life-cycle characteristics, such as the number of generations per year, the presence of resistant life stages and the ability to migrate from one system to another. In chapter 2 this is illustrated by the responses of two mayflies, cladocerans and an amphipod. The mayflies Cloeon dipterum and Caenis horaria do not have life stages resistant to chlorpyrifos, but are able to migrate from one ditch to another. They are also almost equally susceptible to chlorpyrifos in the laboratory but showed a very different recovery pattern.
The former species recovered within 12 weeks at the highest treatment level, whereas the latter species took 24 weeks to recover fully. This can be explained from the difference in the number of generations per year. C. dipterum has many generations per year and thus recolonises the ditch repeatedly, thus recovering as soon as the concentration of chlorpyrifos allows this. C. horaria , however, produces only one generation per year, so that recovery can only take place when the next generation recolonises the ditch. Unlike mayflies, Cladocerans are not able to migrate actively from one ditch to the other. They did, however, show a very fast recovery at the higher concentration (Chapter 2). This is possible because they have a short generation time and resistant life stages in the form of ephyppia. If a taxon is not able to recolonise an impacted system and does not have resistant life stages, the species can become extinct in isolated systems like the experimental ditches. This applies for the amphipod Gammarus pulex , which became extinct at the two highest concentrations and did not recover within the 55 week experimental period. No significant effects on the invertebrate community, with the exception of Gammarus, were found from week 24 after insecticide application onwards, suggesting recovery.
As part of the third aim of the thesis, the long-term responses in ecosystem structure and functioning after chronic exposure to a herbicide and fungicide were studied in aquatic microcosms. The higher concentration of the photosynthesis-inhibiting herbicide linuron resulted in a decreased biomass of the macrophyte Elodea nuttallii and decreased abundance of most algal taxa (chapter 3). The dissolved oxygen and pH levels also decreased at lower pesticide concentrations as a consequence of inhibited photosynthesis. Although a decrease in the abundance of most algal taxa was observed after to the herbicide application, a net increase in chlorophyll-a was found for the phytoplankton, periphyton and neuston. This increase was completely caused by the green alga Chlamydomonas sp., which appeared to be relatively tolerant to linuron and also had the ability to develop a tolerance to relatively high concentrations within a week. As a result of this tolerance and the reduced competition for nutrients with macrophytes, the community in the microcosms shifted from macrophyte-dominated to an algae-dominated state, especially at the highest treatment level (150 µg/L). The Copepoda and Cladocera benefited from this increased food supply and showed elevated abundance values at the higher treatment levels. Some macrophyte-associated invertebrates decreased in abundance as a result of the decline of their habitat.
The fungicide carbendazim, which belongs to the bendimidazoles, is known to adversely affect microorganisms and worms. This property explains its effects on the "worm-like" taxa of the Turbellaria and Oligochaeta, but could not explain its effects on invertebrate groups like Amphipoda, Gastropoda and Cladocera (chapter 4). Unlike the direct effects of chlorpyrifos and linuron, therefore those of carbendazim on freshwater populations could not be completely deduced from the latter's taxonomic relation with the pest organisms, carbendazim it is supposed to control. The fungicide appeared to have the mode of action of a biocide rather than a chemical with a specific mode of action. Due to the decline of many invertebrates and the concomitant reduction in grazing pressure, the chlorophyll-a level and the abundance values of some phytoplankton taxa increased at the two highest concentrations (330 and 1000 µg/L).
The "eutrophication-like" consequences of insecticide contamination have also often been reported and discussed in the literature (e.g. DeNoyelles et al., 1994, Cuppen et al., 1995). The increased abundance of algae due to a decrease in susceptible herbivores is a commonly reported consequence of insecticide contamination (Van Wijngaarden et al., 1998).
In the present thesis, the occurrence of herbicides in the aquatic ecosystem is regarded as an undesirable side effect of its use on land. However, herbicides are also deliberately released into aquatic ecosystems for the control of nuisance aquatic vegetation (Pieterse and Murphy, 1990). Aquatic weeds are most commonly removed using compounds with a mode of action specific to macrophytes. Since algae are relatively tolerant to these chemicals (Lahr et al., 1998), they may increase their biomass due to reduced competition for nutrients (Kobriae and Whyte, 1996). Terrestrial weeds are, in the Netherlands, usually controlled by means of photosynthesis-inhibiting herbicides (NEFYTO, 1996). Although their mechanism is different, chapter 3 shows that prolonged exposure to the photosynthesis-inhibiting herbicide linuron may also result in a shift from macrophyte dominance to plankton dominance. The review published by Lahr et al. (1998) shows that this may be true for photosynthesis-inhibiting herbicides in general.
The effects of fungicides are largely unstudied, but chapter 4 indicates that fungicide contamination can also cause elevated algal densities. This means that all three pesticides can contribute to "eutrophication-like" effects, though the mechanisms differ. The significance of realistic concentrations of pesticides in causing symptoms of eutrophication in surface waters, however, largely remains to be investigated.
Tools to evaluate microcosm and mesocosm experiments
Semi-field experiments are usually evaluated at the taxon level. Since many species normally have low abundance values and/or show high variability (Van Wijngaarden et al., 1996), this approach has the great disadvantage that only a limited number of species can be properly analysed. This means that a substantial part of the information gathered is not used for the evaluation. This thesis presents a new multivariate tool for the analysis of treatment effects at the community level. Multivariate techniques have already been used for a long time in ecology to analyse the relation between communities and their environment. The most commonly used ordination technique is correspondence analysis, which is based on the bell-shaped unimodal model. This model fits in with the theory of the rise and fall in a preference of a species along an environmental gradient, described by their optimum and tolerance.
Chapter 7 indicates why clustering and ordination based on correspondence analysis are not suitable for the analysis of the ecotoxicological data sets presented in this thesis. It argues that species normally have no optimum along the environmental axis of a stressor such as pesticides. Their response is more accurately described by a linear method; expected direct effects will increase with the concentration. On the basis of laboratory tests, this relation between the endpoint and the concentration of stressor is assumed to be sigmoid, and it is argued that a linear response model is a good approximation of this.
Chapters 2 and 3 use Redundancy Analysis (RDA) to elucidate the effects of pesticides at the community level. RDA is the constrained version of the well-known ordination technique Principal Component Analysis (PCA) and is based on a linear response model (Jongman et al., 1995). In chapters 2 and 3 the analysis is constrained to the variance explained by treatment, time and their interaction. It was concluded that RDA successfully summarised the effects of a pesticide on a community in a single diagram, and is very useful especially when combined with Monte Carlo permutation tests for the determination of the significance of treatment effects. Kersting and Van den Brink (1997), however, found that output from RDA can sometimes result in very cluttered diagrams.
Chapter 5 presents a new method, termed the Principal Response Curves, which overcomes this problem. PRC is based on RDA and extracts the first principal component from the treatment variance, by excluding from the analysis the variance explained by time as well as differences between replicates. It results in an easy-to-read diagram, showing the deviations of all treatments from the control in time. In contrast to most other techniques, it also allows a quantitative interpretation down to the species level. Chapter 6 introduces the rank 2 model of PRC, this means that after the extraction of the first basic response pattern, a second pattern is extracted, which expresses the most important deviation from the first response present in the data set. The second pattern is of particular importance if no single dominant response pattern is present in a data set but several sub-dominant ones occur. In chapter 6 this is illustrated by an analysis of the invertebrate and phytoplankton data sets of a microcosm experiment with two stressors, the insecticide chlorpyrifos and nutrient additions. This example shows that PRC is also able to summarise several different response patterns in two diagrams.
Microcosm and mesocosm experiments are often said to be of limited value due to ecological variability and noise. From the experiments and statistical tools as described in this thesis we can conclude that despite the noise clear response patterns are revealed, if experiments are properly designed and analysed. Chapters 2, 3 and 4 illustrate that, even with a limited number of replicates, an ecological threshold level (e.g. NOEC ecosystem ) and an effect-chain covering different trophic levels can be obtained.
Suggestions for future research
In normal agricultural practice, protection of crops from pest organisms is not achieved by the application of a single compound; usually, several different compounds with different target organisms are used. Some pesticides are also administered repeatedly. The effects of combinations of pesticides on freshwater ecosystems are, however, largely unstudied (Hartgers et al., 1998). Therefore, it is important to develop criteria for the ecological risk assessment of mixtures of compounds, using realistic pesticide treatment regimes for particular crops.
The problem of combination toxicity becomes even more complex when other substances used in agricultural areas, such as fertilisers, are taken into account. The combined effects of eutrophication and contaminant stress are largely unknown. It can be expected, however, that the trophic status of an ecosystem will alter the effects of pesticides (Chapter 6; Kramer et al., 1997).
The ecological effect chain resulting from the experiments with the herbicide linuron and fungicide carbendazim demonstrated that microcosm and mesocosm experiments with pesticides as stressors can be very useful tools to investigate trophic interactions in aquatic ecosystems. The results of these experiments are currently being used to build a food-web model (Traas et al., 1998). Such models are considered to hold great promise for an improved understanding of ecosystem functioning and may eventually provide the ability to predict effects of contaminants at ecosystem level (Health Council of the Netherlands, 1997). The greatest obstacles that have to be overcome are the lack of solid data on parameter values (data on for instance maximum growth rate) and the lack of validation. This means that the further development of food web models require not only laboratory research on parameters values but also semi-field research for the collection of validation data sets (Health Council of the Netherlands, 1997).
The modeling of direct effects and recovery patterns at the population level can be of great use for an assessment of the risks and a ranking of the effects of pesticides. For the future, modeling treatment effects and recovery patterns may be of great value as a research tool but also as a predictive tool. Models have the advantage that they allow integration of ecological and ecotoxicological knowledge, something that was largely absent from ecotoxicology until a few years ago. Development of these models will allow to a better evaluation of microcosm and mesocosm experiments performed for scientific or registration purposes.
Resultaten onderzoek organochloorbestrijdingsmiddelen, chloorbifenylen en zware metalen in organen en vetten : jaaroverzicht 1997 (Nationaal plan hormonen en overige stoffen en concept nationaal plan pluimvee)
Roos, A.H. ; Kamp, H.J. van der; Oostrom, J.J. van - \ 1998
Wageningen : RIKILT-DLO (Rapport / DLO-Rijks-Kwaliteitsinstituut voor Land- en Tuinbouwprodukten 98.009) - 9
dierlijk vet - gechloreerde koolwaterstofpesticiden - zware metalen - polychloorbifenylen - pesticidenresiduen - animal fat - organochlorine pesticides - heavy metals - polychlorinated biphenyls - pesticide residues
|PEsticide Leaching and Accumulation model (PESTLA) version 3.4 : description and user's guide
Berg, F. van den; Boesten, J.J.T.I. - \ 1998
Wageningen : DLO-Staring Centrum (Technisch document / DLO-Staring Centrum 43) - 150
uitspoelen - pesticidenresiduen - bodem - modellen - leaching - pesticide residues - soil - models
|A food web model for fate and direct and indirect effects of Dursban#R 4E (active ingredient chlorpyrifos) in freshwater microcosms
Traas, T.P. ; Janse, J.H. ; Aldenberg, T. ; Brock, T.C.M. - \ 1998
Aquatic Ecology 32 (1998)2. - ISSN 1386-2588 - p. 179 - 190.
ecologie - voedselketens - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - modellen - plankton - ecotoxicologie - aquatische ecosystemen - ecology - food chains - pesticides - pesticide residues - models - plankton - ecotoxicology - aquatic ecosystems
Drift naar sloten bij spuittechnieken in de sierteelten in de regio Boskoop
Smidt, R.A. ; Smelt, J.H. ; Looman, B.H.M. ; Boom, A.P.C. van den; Langedijk, R.P.J. - \ 1998
Wageningen : DLO-Staring Centrum - 58
houtachtige planten als sierplanten - gewasbescherming - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - persistentie - lucht - hygiëne - luchtverontreiniging - rivieren - waterlopen - kanalen - water - oppervlaktewater - waterverontreiniging - waterkwaliteit - nederland - zuid-holland - ornamental woody plants - plant protection - pesticides - pesticide residues - persistence - air - hygiene - air pollution - rivers - streams - canals - water - surface water - water pollution - water quality - netherlands - zuid-holland
|Multivariate technieken voor de analyse van toxische stress op levensgemeenschappen in experimentele ecosystemen
Brink, P.J. van den; Braak, C.J.F. ter - \ 1998
In: Methoden voor de analyse van effecten van toxische stoffen in veldsituaties : verslag van de SAVE-workshop, Bilthoven, 10 maart 1998 / Lahr, J., Wageningen : IBN-DLO (SAVE - document 1998-1) - p. 6 - 11.
ecosystemen - herbiciden - pesticidenresiduen - multivariate analyse - ecotoxicologie - aquatische ecosystemen - ecosystems - herbicides - pesticide residues - multivariate analysis - ecotoxicology - aquatic ecosystems
Praktijkproef emissiebeperking bestrijdingsmiddelen in Zeeland; eindrapport van het proefgebied Aagtekerke op Walcheren en de Herdijkte Zwarte Polder in West-Zeeuws Vlaanderen in de provincie Zeeland
Deneer, J.W. ; Merkelbach, R.C.M. - \ 1998
Wageningen : DLO-Staring Centrum - 63
gewasbescherming - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - persistentie - rivieren - waterlopen - kanalen - water - oppervlaktewater - waterverontreiniging - waterkwaliteit - statistiek - nederland - zeeland - zeeuws-vlaanderen - plant protection - pesticides - pesticide residues - persistence - rivers - streams - canals - water - surface water - water pollution - water quality - statistics - netherlands - zeeland - zeeuws-vlaanderen
Ecologische risico's van bestrijdingsmiddelen in zoetwater ecosystemen. Deel 1: Herbiciden
Lahr, J. ; Brink, P.J. van den; Brock, T.C.M. - \ 1998
Utrecht : Stowa (STOWA 98-30) - ISBN 9789057730429 - 121
waterverontreiniging - pesticidenresiduen - herbiciden - normen - aquatische ecosystemen - water pollution - pesticide residues - herbicides - standards - aquatic ecosystems
Sensitivity analysis of the TOXSWA model simulating fate of pesticides in surface waters
Westein, E. ; Jansen, M.J.W. ; Adriaanse, P.I. ; Beltman, W.H.J. - \ 1998
Wageningen : DLO Winand Staring Centre - 119
oppervlaktewater - waterwegen - pesticiden - sloten - monte carlo-methode - kalibratie - blootstelling - schade - pesticidenresiduen - variantie-analyse - surface water - waterways - pesticides - ditches - monte carlo method - calibration - exposure - damage - pesticide residues - analysis of variance
The TOXSWA model calculates the acute exposure concentration and the average exposure concentrations (AECs) of pesticides in ditches after 4, 21 and 28 days. In a (global) sensitivity analysis based on the Monte Carlo method the most sensitive processparameters (pesticide properties) and the most sensitive system parameters (e.g. ditch dimensions) with respect to AECs were determined. The process parametes "transformation rate in the water layer", "coefficient for sorption to macrophytes" and "Henry coefficient" were identified as contributing most to the varation in the AECs. The full range of pesticides was characterized by these three parameters and subsequently the flow velocity, water depth and dry weight of macrophyutes were identified sas sensitive system parameters with respect to the AECs. Analytically, the water depth, bottom width of the ditch and the sorption coefficients for sorption to macrophytes and suspended solids were identified as sensitive parameters with respect to the acute exposure concentration.
Application of the pesticide transport assessment model to a field study in a humic sandy soil in Vredepeel, the Netherlands
Tiktak, A. ; Linden, A.M.A. van der; Pas, L.J.T. van der - \ 1998
Pesticide science : a journal of international research and technology on crop protection and pest control 52 (1998)4. - ISSN 0031-613X - p. 321 - 336.
bodem - uitspoelen - gewasbescherming - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - persistentie - zandgronden - modellen - onderzoek - noord-brabant - de peel - soil - leaching - plant protection - pesticides - pesticide residues - persistence - sandy soils - models - research - noord-brabant - de peel
Risk analysis in relation to exposure of children to pesticide residues
Kloet, D.G. ; Dooren, M.M.H. van; Klaveren, J.D. van - \ 1998
Wageningen : RIKILT-DLO - 50
gewasbescherming - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - persistentie - voedingswaarde - voedsel - voedingsmiddelen - voedselsamenstelling - kwaliteit - eigenschappen - kinderen - zuigelingen - risicoschatting - plant protection - pesticides - pesticide residues - persistence - nutritive value - food - foods - food composition - quality - properties - children - infants - risk assessment
Voorlopig advies voor inrichting en beheer van de spuit- en teeltvrije zone in de bloembollenteelt
Tamis, W.L.M. ; Aartrijk, J. van - \ 1997
Lisse etc. : Laboratorium voor Bloembollenonderzoek [etc.] (Rapport bloembollenonderzoek nr. 112) - ISBN 9789051911091 - 51
bloembollen - milieubescherming - milieubeheer - milieu - kwaliteit - gewasbescherming - plagenbestrijding - ziektebestrijding - pesticiden - pesticidenresiduen - persistentie - overheidsbeleid - milieubeleid - milieuwetgeving - luchtverontreiniging - bodemverontreiniging - waterverontreiniging - rapporten - nederland - ornamental bulbs - environmental protection - environmental management - environment - quality - plant protection - pest control - disease control - pesticides - pesticide residues - persistence - government policy - environmental policy - environmental legislation - air pollution - soil pollution - water pollution - reports - netherlands
Overwaaien, atmosferische depositie en afspoelen van bestrijdingsmiddelen in de akkerbouw en groenteteelt op kleigrond
Pas, L.J.T. van der; Geus - van der Eijk, J.G. de; Leistra, M. - \ 1997
Wageningen : DLO-Staring Centrum (Rapport / DLO-Staring Centrum 506) - 63
lucht - luchtverontreiniging - akkerbouw - kanalen - zware kleigronden - veldgewassen - hygiëne - uitspoelen - nederland - persistentie - pesticidenresiduen - pesticiden - gewasbescherming - rivieren - bodem - waterlopen - oppervlaktewater - water - waterverontreiniging - waterkwaliteit - vollegrondsteelt - air - air pollution - arable farming - canals - clay soils - field crops - hygiene - leaching - netherlands - persistence - pesticide residues - pesticides - plant protection - rivers - soil - streams - surface water - water - water pollution - water quality - outdoor cropping
De omvang van enkele bovengrondse emissieroutes voor bestrijdingsmiddelen naar waterlopen bij lage vollegrondsteelten is onderzocht. Het overwaaien van spuitvloeistof bij de toediening leidt veelal tot grote overschrijding van de ecotoxicologische norm en van de norm voor oppervlaktewater bestemd voor de drinkwaterbereiding. De 90e-percentielwaarden voor bestrijdingsmiddelen in de neerslag liggen veelal wat boven de drinkwaternorm van 0,1 Šg/l. Het onderzoek naar de afspoeling over het bodemoppervlakdient te worden voortgezet voor gevoelige situaties (bodem, neerslag), omdat de betrokken bestrijdingsmiddelconcentraties hoog kunnen zijn.