Lots of curling and twisting going on

I first thought that this was fungal, and it might be, but it’s everywhere.
It could be some reaction to heat/ stress, but we haven’t really had any severe days of heat. Maybe there was one day in the 80’s?
Interesting that it’s so many plants, and not only where I water bonsai, but also in the landscape where there is no fertilization, and less watering.
By the way, there is a lot of fungal issues locally. The landscape ornamental pears are full of shot hole fungus and my acer have been suffering for years due to fungus.
Does this look familiar to anyone?

It would be nice to know ABOUT where you live.
Put a location in your name tag…?
Not seeing any of this HERE… Inland Pacific NW US (Eastern Wa. State.) We ARE having weather related health problems. Warm fall, snowy cold winter, very hot early spring, cool wet now…
Just my opinion… Looks, for all the world, like everything was sprayed with a heavy fertilizer or a growth hormone…?
The last photo shows a city street with curbing… could the local government be spraying…? (My local county used to spray weed killer along my street easement
… The local utility sprays growth hormones on my landscape maples under THEIR power lines…)
Do you live downwind from an industrial area?
Those prunus leaves are a mold problem, probably from a wet cold spring…?
Most of the damage looks like it will be ok longterm…
Bonsai On!

Hi Kurt,
Thanks for the reply. I will update my location tag. I am in the San Francisco Bay area. We have had a very wet spring. The spraying was me. It’s one of the antifungal‘s. I think the most recent was chlorothalonil. I think it’s all fungal, and we just have a heavy amount of it in our yard/area. I keep forgetting to spray copper in the winter when the leaves are off, and I don’t clean up debris well enough that has fallen. I do however spray in the spring with a rotation of a few antifungals. I don’t spray fertilizer. The curling is on a few of the pre-bonsai that I showed (the ginkgo, atlas cedar, JBP, and redwood), but also on plants that I didn’t spray and that don’t get fertilizer (magnolia, hydrangea, etc.) I included the obvious anthracnose on the AcerP and the Prunus. I’m used to that though. I just haven’t seen anything affecting the ginkgo, pines, cedar, or redwood before. It’s odd. Even the raspberry on the other side of the front yards has the new leaves curling up… It wasn’t sprayed or fertilized either.