Skip to Main Content
The Evolving Role of Forest Inventory and Analysis Data in Invasive Insect ResearchAuthor(s): James T. (JT) Vogt; Frank H. Koch
Source: American Entomologist
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Southern Research Station
View PDF (4.0 MB)
DescriptionEnabled by humans’ ever-expanding trade and travel networks, invasive alien species are crossing borders worldwide at alarming rates (Haack 2006; Haack and Rabaglia 2013; Hulme 2009; Kaluza et al. 2010; Koch et al. 2011; Liebhold et al. 2006; Lodge et al. 2006; Perrings et al. 2005; Pyšek and Richardson 2010; Tatem 2009; Westphal et al. 2008). An astonishing 50,000+ non-native species have been introduced into the U.S. either accidentally or purposefully, and approximately 4,500 of those introductions have been arthropods (Pimentel et al. 2005). Furthermore, new establishments of non-native species (arthropods and others) continue to accumulate rapidly, at an average of six per year in California and 15 per year in both Hawaii and Florida (Center for Invasive Species Research 2014). In the mid-1990s, it was estimated that some 360 introduced insect species had become established in U.S. forests (Liebhold et al. 1995; reviewed by Moser et al. 2009).
- You may send email to firstname.lastname@example.org to request a hard copy of this publication.
- (Please specify exactly which publication you are requesting and your mailing address.)
- We recommend that you also print this page and attach it to the printout of the article, to retain the full citation information.
- This article was written and prepared by U.S. Government employees on official time, and is therefore in the public domain.
CitationVogt, James T.; Koch, Frank H. 2016. The evolving role of Forest Inventory and Analysis Data in invasive insect research. American Entomologist, Vol. 62(1): 46-58. 13 p. 10.1093/ae/tmv072
- Relationship of invasive groundcover plant presence to evidence of disturbance in the forests of the upper midwest of the United States. Chapter 3.
- Non-native plants and adaptive collaborative approaches to ecosystem restoration [Chapter 8]
- Mate-location failure, the Allee effect, and the establishment of invading populations
XML: View XML