2 edition of Biology and biological control of Dalmatian and yellow toadflax found in the catalog.
Biology and biological control of Dalmatian and yellow toadflax
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team in Morgantown, W. Va
Written in English
|Statement||Linda M. Wilson ... [et al.] ; in cooperation with Susan Turner ... [et al.].|
|Series||Technology transfer, Biological control, FHTET -- 2005-13|
|Contributions||Wilson, Linda M., United States. Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team.|
|LC Classifications||SB615.D29 B56 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 116 p. :|
|Number of Pages||116|
|LC Control Number||2009416889|
owners to control Dalmatian toadflax on private and public lands throughout the county (control means to prevent all seed Biological Control Biocontrol agents are available to use against toadflax. Their effectiveness has not been fully evaluated, but in the long term these insects can help reduce the More effective on yellow toadflax File Size: KB. The Forest Health Assessment & Applied Sciences Team (FHAAST) produces publications, reports, and posters that address forest health-related disturbances. Topics include forest insects and diseases, native and invasive species, biological control, biopesticides, aerial survey, forest disturbance detection and risk assessment.
Mecinus janthinus (yellow toadflax stem weevil) is very difficult if not impossible to distinguish from M. janthiniformis (Dalmatian toadflax stem weevil) in the field. These weevils are also species specific, meaning that the yellow toadflax weevil will only impact yellow toadflax and the Dalmatian toadflax weevil will only impact Dalmatian. See also WA 21, Dalmation toadflax (Linaria Dalmatian toadflax (Linaria dalmatica) is a short-lived perennial herb adapted to cool, semi-arid climate and coarse-textured soils in N. America; it was introduced from the NE Mediterranean region. Seedlings do not compete effectively for soil moisture with established perennials and quickly maturing winter by:
Dalmatian Toadflax, Linaria dalmatica (L.) Mill. (Scrophulariaceae), is an important weed of rangelands, agricultural crops and waste areas in North America. The literature is less extensive than for the closely related yellow toadflax (Linaria vulgaris Mill.).Introduced from Eurasia as an ornamental plant into North America by , it became naturalized in seven Canadian Cited by: Proceedings of the XV International Symposium on Biological Control of Weeds Catalog of Species Introduced into Canada, Mexico, the USA, or the USA Overseas Territories for Classical Biological Control of Arthropods, to New Invaders of the Southeast New Invaders of the Southwest New Invaders of the Northeast and Northcentral New Invaders of the Northwest .
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Canada is a world leader in biological control research. Reporting the status of biocontrol agents released in Canada over the last decade, this book presents case studies by target pest that evaluate the impact of biocontrol and recommend future priorities.
Biology and biological control of dalmatian and yellow toadflax / Related Titles. Series: FHTET (Series) ; Series: Technology transfer (United States.
Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team) By. Wilson, Linda M. Dalmatian toadflax has been a target for biological control in North America since the s.
The stem-mining weevil Mecinus janthiniformis. Details - Biology and biological control of Dalmatian and yellow toadflax / - Biodiversity Heritage Library The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.
and Linaria dalmatica (L.) Mill. (Scrophulariaceae) in North by: 4. Biology and biological control of Dalmatian and yellow toadflax (PDF | MB) (FHTET) Morgantown, West Virginia: U.S. Forest Service Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team.
View all resources for Dalmatian Toadflax. chlorsulfuron (Telar) Idaho and Washington only. Rate to oz ai/a (2 to 3 oz/a Telar). Time Apply to actively growing yellow toadflax in the bud to bloom stage. Remarks Suppresses yellow toadflax.
Selective to grasses. Use a penetrating surfactant. Spray to wet. Caution Do not let spray drift onto sensitive crops. Apply only to non-cropland. Yellow toadflax can be controlled by mechanical, chemical and biological means.
Hand remove small infestation and be sure to remove lateral roots to prevent new growth; mowing and tilling will control it but not eliminate yellow toadflax.
General herbicides like Glyphosate applied at early blooms provides some seasonal control. Ward. Biology and Biological Control of Dalmatian and Yellow Toadlax.
USDA Forest. Service, Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team, Morgantown, West Virginia. FHTET Cover photos (L to R): Dalmatian toadlax (K. George Beck & James Sebastian, Colorado.
Wilson LM, Sing SE, Piper GL, Hansen RW, De Clerck-Floate RA, MacKinnon DK, Randall CB () Biology and biological control of dalmatian and yellow toadflax.
USDA Forest Service, FHTET, Morgantown, USA. Download referencesCited by: 6. • Dalmatian and Yellow Toadflax: Stem Weevils • Leafy Spurge: Red- Headed Leafy Spurge Stem Boring Beetle • Leafy Spurge: Flea Beetle • Spotted Knapweed: Knapweed Root Weevil Contact the Montana Biological Control Coordination Project or reference Montana NRCS Invasive Species Technical Notes for additional information.
increase as biological control of diffuse knapweed (Centaurea diffusa) is achieved in the drier regions of these areas. Toadflax plants plants. Bright yellow, ‘snapdragon-like’ flowersdisplace native vegetation, thereby altering the species composition of natural communities.
In North America, Dalmatian toadflax and the closely. There are a number of Dalmatian toadflax agents to help control the spread of this noxious weed. The insectary is currently working with the stem boring weevil, Mecinus janthiniformis, and the foliage feeding moth, Calophasia lunula.
We do not recommend M. janthinus for controlling Dalmatian toadflax. Yellow toadflax. UGA Both Dalmatian and yellow toadflax are taprooted, short-lived perennial forbs that propagate by seeds and shoots growing from vegetative root buds.
Toadflaxes belong to the genus Linaria in the figwort family, Scrophulariaceae. Both of these highly competitive and invasive plants were introduced to North America from EurasiaCited by: Get this from a library. Biology and biological control of Dalmatian and yellow toadflax. [Sharlene E Sing; United States.
Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team,]. Morphological, molecular and biological evidence reveal two cryptic species in Mecinus janthinus Germar (Coleoptera, Curculionidae), a successful biological control agent of Dalmatian toadflax, Linaria dalmatica (Lamiales, Plantaginaceae).
Dalmatian toadflax has been a target for biological control in North America since the s. The stem-mining weevil Mecinus janthiniformis was first released in Canada and the western United States in the mids.
Sincea citizen-based monitoring program in Idaho, USA has supplemented data collection to help evaluate the impact of M. janthiniformis on Dalmatian toadflax Cited by: 5. A WEED REPORT from the book Weed Control in Natural Areas in the Western United States Yellow toadflax.
livestock and contains quinazoline alkaloids that are moderately toxic. Fire is not effective because the underground root system is not damaged and will Size: KB. A species profile for Yellow Toadflax from USDA, National Invasive Species Information Center.
Biology and Biological Control of Dalmatian and Yellow Toadflax, 3rd Edition (Jul ) USDA. Linaria vulgaris. [Accessed ]. Zouhar, K. The toadflax stem weevil, Mecinus janthinus is a biocontrol agent used in Washington state to control Dalmatian toadflax.
Mecinus janthinus 's larvae feed (or mine) within the plant's stems, which inhibits the transportation of nutrients, resulting in premature wilting of shoots and reduced flower production.Yellow toadflax, Linaria vulgaris, is a common herbaceous weed across much of North America.
It prefers well drained coarse soils in disturbed, open habitats and can grow at high elevations. This native of southeastern Europe and southwestern Asia was intentionally introduced to North America as early as the mid ’s for horticultural and medicinal purposes.Linaria vulgaris, common or yellow toadflax, and Linaria dalmatica, Dalmatian toadflax (Plantaginaceae), are Eurasian perennial forbs invasive throughout temperate North Linaria species have been the targets of classical biological control programmes in Canada and the USA since the s.
The first effective toadflax biological control agent, Cited by: 2.