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Strategic management of five deciduous forest invaders using Microstegium vimineum as a model speciesAuthor(s): Cynthia D. Huebner
Source: In: Cavender, Nicole D. ed. Proceedings of the 2007 Ohio invasive plants research conference: continuing partnerships for invasive plant management; 2007 January 18; Delaware, OH. Columbus, OH: Ohio Biological Survey: 19-28.
Publication Series: Other
Station: Northern Research Station
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DescriptionThis paper links key plant invasive traits with key landscape traits to define strategic management for five common forest invaders, using empirical data of Microstegium vimineum dispersal into forests as a preliminary model. Microstegium vimineum exhibits an Allee effect that may allow management to focus on treating its source corridor populations at local scales. Forest interior populations without a constant seed source from the corridor populations could potentially go extinct on their own. In contrast, species with long-distance dispersal are likely best managed at a landscape scale, focusing on new establishment sites rather than on removal of source corridor populations.
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CitationHuebner, Cynthia D. 2007. Strategic management of five deciduous forest invaders using Microstegium vimineum as a model species. In: Cavender, Nicole D. ed. Proceedings of the 2007 Ohio invasive plants research conference: continuing partnerships for invasive plant management; 2007 January 18; Delaware, OH. Columbus, OH: Ohio Biological Survey: 19-28.
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