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Invasive Species Symposium

Coordinators: Hume Douglas and Vasily Grebennikov
8:15 — 12:00

H. Douglas,
V. Grebennikov



B. H. Jordal

Widespread distributions in bark and ambrosia beetles: distinguishing prehistorically from recent invasions and the role of mating systems in for colonisation success.


E. Jendek,
V. V. Grebennikov

Newly intercepted alien species of European Agrilus (Coleoptera: Buprestidae) in North America threatening oaks.


E. Jendek,
V. V. Grebennikov

Monographing the genus Agrilus of Northern Asia with particular consideration to potentially invasive species.


J. Sweeney, P. Silk, L. Humble, B. Gill,
P. de Groot, P. Mayo,
R. Webster, Q. Meng,
J. Wu, T. Kimoto

Semiochemicals for early detection of invasive wood boring beetles.


P. Careless,
S. A. Marshall, B. Gill,
G. Otis

Biosurveillance: Using wasps to find beetles.


Coffee break



A. Stephens, J. Myers, P. Krannitz

The influence of the biological control of diffuse knapweed on a rangeland plant community.


L. Timms, S. M. Smith

What happens after establishment? Using gypsy moth (Lymantria dispar L.) to study the impacts of invasive species on native communities.


J. H. Skevington, S. A. Marshall, P. G. Kevan

Extirpation of a native flower fly, Eristalis brousii, by its introduced sibling Eristalis arbustorum (Diptera: Syrphidae).


R. Hallett, S. Goodfellow, O. Olfert, R. Weiss, J. Soroka

Modeling the population dynamics and potential distribution of the swede midge, an invasive pest of crucifers.


C. A. Bahlai,
S. Sikkema, J. Newman, R.H. Hallett,
A.W. Schaafsma

A link in an invasive chain: the relationship between soybean aphid colonization and its overwintering host.


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