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DEVELOPMENT OF PARASITOID INOCULATED SEEDLING TRANSPLANTS FOR AUGMENTATIVE BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF SILVERLEAF WHITEFLY ( HOMOPTERA : ALEYRODIDAE )
Methods are presented for producing banker plants, transplants that are used for augmentation of Eretmocerus parasitoids for biological control of Bemisia argentifolii in cucurbit crops. Preference
IN SITU NEST AND HATCHLING SURVIVAL AT RANCHO NUEVO , THE PRIMARY NESTING BEACH OF THE KEMP ’ S RIDLEY SEA TURTLE
—The Kemp’s Ridley (Lepidochelys kempii) was historically the world’s most endangered sea turtle and it neared extinction by the mid-1980s. Due to a gradual recovery of this species, a varying number
Intraguild aggressiveness between an alien and a native predatory mite
Abstract The predatory mite Amblydromalus limonicus, non-native in Europe, can be used legally in several European countries as greenhouse biocontrol agent against thrips species, although this
CONTROL OF VANCOMYCIN-RESISTANT ENTEROCOCCUS IN HEALTH CARE FACILITIES IN A REGION CONTROL OF VANCOMYCIN-RESISTANT ENTEROCOCCUS IN HEALTH CARE FACILITIES IN A REGION
TLDR
An active infection-control intervention, which includes the obtaining of surveillance cultures and the isolation of infected patients, can reduce or eliminate the transmission of vancomycin-resistant enterococci in the health care facilities of a region.
[Book Reviews]
SURGEON-MAJOR BIDIE has in this volume presented to the Indian Government a report on the parasitical plants which prove destructive to forest and garden trees on the Neilgherries, and on the best
Climatological Potential for Scirtothrips Dorsalis (Thysanoptera: Thripidae) Establishment in the United States
Scirtothrips dorsalis is a serious exotic pest that has recently become established in the con- tinental United States. It is of major concern to regulatory agencies because it has a wide host range
Cordo : Biological Control of Cactoblastis 513 POTENTIAL AND RISKS OF BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF CACTOBLASTIS CACTORUM ( LEPIDOPTERA : PYRALIDAE ) IN NORTH AMERICA
TLDR
The introduction of South American parasitoids that can attack many cactus moths is the most risky approach because it could result in persistent “control” of these non-target native insects.