Journal of Pest Science (2017) 90, 1009-1020

From Pestinfo-Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
People icon1.svgSelected publication
of interest to a wider audience. We would welcome
contributions to the Discussion section (above tab) of this article.
Remember to log in or register (top right corner) before editing pages.
Paul K. Abram, Kim A. Hoelmer, Angelita Acebes-Doria, Heather Andrews, Elizabeth H. Beers, J. Christopher Bergh, Ric Bessin, David Biddinger, Paul Botch, Matthew L. Buffington, Mary L. Cornelius, Elena Costi, Ernest S. Delfosse, Christine Dieckhoff, Rachelyn Dobson, Zachary Donais, Matthew Grieshop, George Hamilton, Tim Haye, Christopher Hedstrom, Megan V. Herlihy, Mark S. Hoddle, Cerruti R.R. Hooks, Peter Jentsch, Neelendra K. Joshi, Thomas P. Kuhar, Jesus Lara, Jana C. Lee, Ana Legrand, Tracy C. Leskey, David Lowenstein, Lara Maistrello, Clarissa R. Mathews, Joshua M. Milnes, William R. Morrison, Anne L. Nielsen, Emily C. Ogburn, Charles H. Pickett, Kristin Poley, John Pote, James Radl, Paula M. Shrewsbury, Elijah Talamas, Luciana Tavella, James F. Walgenbach, Rebeccah Waterworth, Donald C. Weber, Celeste Welty and Nik G. Wiman (2017)
Indigenous arthropod natural enemies of the invasive brown marmorated stink bug in North America and Europe
Journal of Pest Science 90 (4), 1009-1020
Abstract: Since the establishment of the brown marmorated stink bug, Halyomorpha halys (Stål) (Hemiptera: Pentatomidae) in North America and Europe, there has been a large, multi-group effort to characterize the composition and impact of the indigenous community of arthropod natural enemies attacking this invasive pest. In this review, we combine 98 indigenous natural enemy datasets spanning a variety of sampling methods, habitats, and geographic areas. To date, the vast majority of H. halys biological control research has focused on the egg stage, using sentinel egg masses to characterize indigenous parasitoid and predator communities and their contribution to H. halys egg mortality. Although egg parasitism and predation levels by indigenous natural enemies are low (typically <10% each) in most surveys, total egg mortality attributable to natural enemies can be higher (typically between 5 and 25%; up to 83%)—even though these values were likely underestimated in most cases because some mortality due to biological control was not recognized. In North America, where the most data are available, it appears that the relative prevalence of different indigenous parasitoid species varies among habitat types, particularly between crop and non-crop habitats. Predator species responsible for egg mortality are much less commonly identified, but appear to include a wide variety of generalist chewing and sucking predators. To date, studies of natural enemies attacking H. halys nymphs and adults are relatively rare. Based on our review, we identify a number of key research gaps and suggest several directions for future research.
(The abstract is excluded from the Creative Commons licence and has been copied with permission by the publisher.)
(original language: English)
Link to article at publishers website


Database assignments for author(s): Paul K. Abram, Paul S. Botch, Lara Maistrello, Tracy C. Leskey, J. Chris Bergh, William R. Morrison, Mark S. Hoddle, Thomas P. Kuhar, Nik G. Wiman, Jana C. Lee, Angelita L. Acebes-Doria, James F. Walgenbach, Kim A. Hoelmer, Donald C. Weber, Elena Costi, Tim Haye, Luciana Tavella, Matthew L. Buffington, Paula M. Shrewsbury, Elizabeth H. Beers, Neelendra K. Joshi, Mary L. Cornelius

Research topic(s) for pests/diseases/weeds:
biocontrol - natural enemies
Research topic(s) for beneficials or antagonists:
surveys/distribution/isolation


Pest and/or beneficial records:

Beneficial Pest/Disease/Weed Crop/Product Country Quarant.
Halyomorpha halys