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Gypsy moth IPMAuthor(s): Michael L. McManus; Andrew M. Liebhold
Source: In: Radcliffe, E.B.; Huchison, W.D.; Cancelado, R.E., eds. Integrated Pest Management: Concepts, Tactics, Strategies and Case Studies. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK: 414-423
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Northern Research Station
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DescriptionOver the last 50 years, North American forests have been inundated by a multitude of alien pest invasions. Among these, noteworthy invaders include the hemlock woolly adelgid (Adelges tsugae), emerald ash borer (Agrilus planipennis), chestnut blight and Dutch elm disease. These species have greatly altered both the ecological and economic values associated with forests and their management, representing perhaps the most demanding challenge facing state and federal forest pest management personnel. In this chapter, we provide an overview of the gypsy moth (Lymantria dispar) problem and describe the various approaches to managing this species, which serve as a model system for understanding the management of nonindigenous forest pests.
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CitationMcManus, Michael L.; Liebhold, Andrew M. 2009. Gypsy moth IPM. In: Radcliffe, E.B.; Huchison, W.D.; Cancelado, R.E., eds. Integrated Pest Management: Concepts, Tactics, Strategies and Case Studies. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK: 414-423
- An exotic pest threat to eastern hemlock: an initiative for management of hemlock woolly adelgid
- Insects intercepted on Solid Wood Packing Materials at United States Ports-of-Entry: 1985-1998
- Overview of hemlock health
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