Biological Control Agents

International Symposia on Biological
Control of Weeds

Failure to control

ArticleLead AuthorYear
Ragwort, Senecio jacobaea, in Victoria and Renewed attempts to establish the cinnabar moth, Tyria jacobaeae, for its controlSchmidl1980
The functional forms of density-dependent birth and death rates in diffuse knapweed (Centaurea diffusa) explain why it has not been controlled by Urophora affinis, U. Quadrifasciata and Sphenoptera jugoslavicaPowell1988
What can we learn from biological control failures?Myers1999
Can failure be turned into success for biological control of mile-a-minute weed (Mikania micrantha)?Cock1999
Trivial and Political Reasons for the Failure of Classical Biological Control of Weeds: a Personal ViewFowler1999
Rhinocyllus conicus - Insights to Improve Predictability and Minimize Risk of Biological Control of WeedsLouda1999
What We Learned from the Failure of the Ragweed Leaf Beetle in RussiaReznik1999
Why do Weed Biocontrol Agents Fail to Establish or to Control Their Hosts? (ABSTRACT ONLY)Coombs1999
Projects on biological control of Russian thistle and milk thistle in California: Failures that contributed to the science of biological weed control (ABSTRACT ONLY)Goeden1999
Predation and interference by phytoseiid mites on the spider mite Tetranychus lintearius (Acari: Tetranychidae), an established biological control agent of gorse (Ulex europaeus)  (ABSTRACT ONLY)Pratt1999
Failing to make the successful leap from small to large scale application of a fungal pathogen of Hydrilla verticillata (L.f.) Royle  (ABSTRACT ONLY)Shearer1999
footer line
USDA Forest Service Bugwood University of Georgia