Microbial control of wood-boring insects attacking forest and shade trees

@inproceedings{Hajek2007MicrobialCO,
  title={Microbial control of wood-boring insects attacking forest and shade trees},
  author={Ann E Hajek and Leah S. Bauer},
  year={2007}
}
Wood-boring insect pests that feed on the bark, phloem, or xylem (wood) of living trees pose unique management challenges because their immature stages live in cryptic, often inaccessible, habitats within host trees. The eggs of wood borers are laid in or on tree trunks, branches, terminal shoots, or roots. After the eggs hatch, neonates tunnel in and feed on internal target tissues, making infestation both difficult and expensive to detect and control. 

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