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Invasive Species Science Update (No. 10)Author(s): Justin Runyon
Source: Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 12 p.
Publication Series: Science Bulletins and Newsletters
Station: Rocky Mountain Research Station
PDF: Download Publication (3.0 MB)
DescriptionIn this issue, we cover new research on wide-ranging topics from the longterm effects of drought on competition between native and invasive plant species, to the effects of drought on pollinator visitation to invasive plants, to a novel use of insect pheromones to improve biocontrol of invasive saltcedar. There’s also big news to report in weed biocontrol: two new biocontrol agents were recently approved and can soon be used to combat the invasive plants yellow toadflax and whitetop.
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CitationRunyon, Justin, ed. 2018. Invasive Species Science Update (No. 10). Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 12 p.
Keywordsdrought, native species, invasive plant species, Rhinusa pilosa, yellow toadflax, biocontrol agent, climate change, native forbs, pollinator visitation, Allokermes galliformis, Lonsdalea quercina, drippy blight, whitecap, pheromones, saltcedar
- Impact of non-native plant removal on lizards in riparian habitats in the southwestern United States
- Do riparian plant community characteristics differ between Tamarix (L.) invaded and non-invaded sites on the upper Verde River, Arizona?
- Field demonstration of a semiochemical treatment that enhances Diorhabda carinulata biological control of Tamarix spp.
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