Area-Wide Control of Insect Pests: From Research to Field Implementation by M.J.B. VreysenArea-Wide Control of Insect Pests: From Research to Field Implementation by M.J.B. Vreysen

Area-Wide Control of Insect Pests: From Research to Field Implementation

EditorM.J.B. Vreysen

Paperback | October 19, 2010

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Insect pests are becoming a problem of ever-more biblical proportions. This new textbook collates a series of selected papers that attempt to address various fundamental components of area-wide insect pest control. Of special interest are the numerous papers on pilot and operational programs that pay special attention to practical problems encountered during program implementation. It's a compilation of more than 60 papers authored by experts from more than 30 countries.

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Title:Area-Wide Control of Insect Pests: From Research to Field ImplementationFormat:PaperbackDimensions:804 pagesPublished:October 19, 2010Publisher:Springer NetherlandsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:9048175216

ISBN - 13:9789048175215

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Table of Contents

Preface. Disclaimer. Introductory Remarks; W. Klassen. Section 1. Setting the Scene. 1. Area-Wide Integrated Pest Management (AW-IPM): Principles, Practice and Prospects; J. Hendrichs et al. 2. Area Wide Pest Management: Environmental, Economic and Food Issues; D. Pimentel.Section 2. Basic Research. 3. Engineering Insects for the Sterile Insect Technique; L.S. Alphey. 4. The hobo, Hermes and Herves Transposable Elements of Insects; P.W. Atkinson et al. 5. Improving the Ecological Safety of Transgenic Insects for Field Release: New Vectors for Stability and Genomic Targeting; A.M. Handler et al. 6. Development of an Embryonic Lethality System in Mediterranean fruit fly Ceratitis capitata; M.F. Schetelig et al. 7. New Sexing Strains for Mediterranean Fruit Fly Ceratitis capitata: Transforming Females into Males; G. Saccone et al. 8. Developing Transgenic Sexing Strains for the Release of Non-Transgenic Sterile Male Codling Moths Cydia pomonella; F. Marec et al. 9. Sex Chromatin Body as a Cytogenetic Marker of W. Chromosome Aberrations in Cydia pomonella Females; H. Makee, N. Tafesh. 10. Potential Use of a Conditional Lethal Transgenic Pink Bollworm Pectinophora gossypiella in Area-Wide Eradication or Suppression Programmes; G.S. Simmons et al. 11. Wolbachia-Induced Cytoplasmic Incompatibility to Control Insect Pests?; K. Bourtzis. 12. Symbiosis-Based Technological Advances to Improve Tsetse Glossina spp. SIT Application; S. Aksoy, B.L. Weiss. 13. Colony Maintenance and Mass-Rearing: Using Cold Storage Technology for Extending the Shelf-Life of Insects; R.A. Leopold. 14. Improving the Efficacy of the Sterile Insect Technique for Fruit Flies by Incorporation of Hormone and Dietary Supplements into Adult Holding Protocols; P.E.A. Teal et al. 15. Unfaithful Mediterranean Fruit Fly Ceratitis capitata Females: Impact on the SIT?; M. Bonizzoni et al. 16. Assessing Genetic Variation in New World Screwworm Cochliomyia hominivorax Populations from Uruguay; T.T. Torres et al. 17. Emerging Mosquito-Borne Flaviviruses in Central Europe: Usutu Virus and Novel West Nile Viruses; N. Nowotny et al. Section 3. Modelling and Methods Development. 18. The Role of Geographic Information Systems and Spatial Analysis in Area-Wide Vector Control Programmes; J.St.H. Cox. 19. Optimizing Strategies for Eradication of Discrete-Generation Lepidopteran Pests Using Inherited Sterility; J.M. Kean et al. 20. A Diffusion Model for Glossina palpalis gambiensis in Burkina Faso; J. Bouyer et al. 21. Current Advances in the Use of Cryogenics and Aerial Navigation Technologies for Sterile Insect Delivery Systems; G. Tween, P. Rendón. 22. Area-Wide IPM for Commercial Wheat Storage; P.W. Flinn et al. 23. Development, Validation and Use of a Simulation Model to Deliver National Predictions of Ovine Cutaneous Myiasis Risk in the British Isles; R. Wall, K.E. Pitts. 24. Problems with the Management of the Golden Apple Snail Pomacea canaliculata: an Important Exotic Pest of Rice in Asia; R.C. Joshi. 25. Mass-Rearing and Field Performance of Irradiated Carob Moth Ectomyelois ceratoniae in Tunisia; J. Mediouni, M.H. Dhouibi. 26. Autodissemination of Semiochemicals and Pesticides: a New Concept Compatible with the Sterile Insect Technique; P. Howse et al. Section 4. Feasibility Studies. 27. Strategies to Control the Desert Locust Schistocerca gregaria; A. van Huis. 28. The Mountain Pine Beetle Dendroctonus ponderosae in Western North America: Potential for Area-Wide Integrated Management; A.L. Carroll. 29. A Strategy for an Area-Wide Control Campaign with an SIT Component to Establish a Tsetse- (Glossina austeni and Glossina brevipalpis) Free South Africa; K. Kappmeier Green et al. 30. Area-Wide Control of Tsetse and Trypanosomosis: Ethiopian Experience in the Southern Rift Valley; T. Alemu et al. 31. Don't let Cacto Blast Us: Development of a Bi-National Plan to Strop the Spread of the Cactus Moth Cactoblastis cactorum in North America; K. Bloem et al. 32. Preventive Programme Against the Cactus Moth Cactoblastis cactorum in Mexico; J. Hernández et al. 33. Area-Wide Control Tactics for the False Codling Moth Thaumatotibia leucotreta in South Africa: a Potential Invasive Species; J. Carpenter et al. 34. SIT for the Malaria Vector Anopheles arabiensis in Northern State, Sudan: a Historical Review of the Field Site; C.A. Malcolm et al. 35. Integrated Management of Rice Stem Borers in the Yangtze Delta, China; Z-R. Zhu et al. 36. Management of Cotton Insect Pests in Tajikistan; S.M. Mukhitdinov. 37. Insecticidal Wound Treatment of Livestock on Isla de la Juventud, Cuba: an Efficient Suppression Method of New World Screwworm Cochliomyia hominivorax Prior to the Release of Sterile Insects; R. Garcia et al. Section 5. Commercialization and Regulation. 38. Area-Wide Integrated Pest Management Programmes and Agricultural Trade: Challenges and Opportunities for Regulatory Plant Protection; C. Devorshak. 39. Systems Approaches as Phytosanitary Measures: Techniques and Case Studies; E.V. Podleckis. 40. Postharvest Phytosanitary Radiation Treatments: Less-Thank-Probit 9, Generic Dose, and High Dose Applications; P.A. Follett. 41. Tools for the Trade: the International Business of the SIT; M.M. Quinlan, A. Larcher-Carvalho. 42. Privatizing the SIT: a Conflict Between Business and Technology?; B.N. Barnes. 43. Private Sector Investment in Mediterranean Fruit Fly Mass-Production and SIT Operations - The 'Sheep" of the Private Sector Among the "Wolves" of the Public Good?; Y. Bassi et al. Section 6. Pilot Programmes. 44. Assessment of the Sterile Insect Technique to Manage Red Palm Weevil Rhynchophorus ferrugineus in Coconut; R. Krishnakumar, P. Maheswari. 45. Area-Wide Suppression of Invasive Fire Ant Solenopsis spp. Populations; R.K. van der Meer et al. 46. A Cultural Method for the Area-Wide Control of Tarnished Plant Bug Lygus lineolaris in Cotton; C.A. Abel et al. 47. Use of the Sterile Insect Technique Against Aedes albopictus in Itlay: First Results of a Pilot Trial; R. Bellini et al. 48. Area-Wide Integrated Control of Oriental Fruit Fly Bactrocera dorsalis and Guava Fruit Fly Bactrocera correcta in Thailand; W. Orankanok et al. 49. Establishment of a Mediterranean Fruit Fly Ceratitis capitata, Fruit Fly Parasitoids and Codling Moth Cydia pomonella Rearing Facility in North-Eastern Brazil; A. Malavasi et al. 50. Pilot Mediterranean Fruit Fly Ceratidis capitata Rearing Facility in Tunisia: Constraints and Prospects; M. M'Saad Guerfali et al. Section 7. Operational AW-IPM Programmes. 51. Progress of Boll Weevil Anthonomus grandis Eradication in the United States of America, 2005; O. El-Lissy, B. Grefenstette. 52. Regional Management Strategy for Cotton Bollworm Helicoverpa armigera in China; K.M. Wu. 53. Integrated Systems for Control of the Pink Bollworm Pectinophora gossypiella in Cotton; T.J. Henneberry. 54. Pulling out the Evil by the Root: the Codling Moth Cydia pomonella Eradication Programme in Brazil; A. Kovaleski, J. Mumford. 55. Suppression of the Codling Moth Cydia pomonella in British Columbia, Canada Using an Area-Wide Integrated Approach with an SIT Component; S. Bloem et al. 56. Eradication of the Australian Painted Apple Moth Teia anartoides in New Zealand: Trapping, Inherited Sterility, and Male Competitiveness; D.M. Suckling et al. 57. Area-Wide Management of the Formosan Subterranean Termite Coptotermes formosanus in New Orleans' French Quarter; A.R. Lax et al. 58. A Multi-Institutional Approach to Create Fruit Fly-Low Prevalence and Fly-Free Areas in Central America; J. Reyes et al. 59. The Fruit Fly Exclusion Programme in Chile; J. Gonzalez, P. Troncoso. 60. Expansion of the National Fruit Fly Control Programme in Argentina; D. Guillén, R. Sánchez. 61. The Augmentative Biological Control Component in the Mexican National Campaign Against Anastrepha spp. Fruit Flies; P. Montoya et al. 62. The Hawaii Area-Wide Fruit Fly Pest Management Programme: Influence of Partnerships and a Good Education Programme; R.F.L. Mau et al. 63. Area-Wide Management of Fruit Flies in Australia; A.J. Jessup et al. 64. Five Years of Mosquito Control in Northern Greece; N. Piakis et al. 65. The Caribbean Amblyomma variegatum Eradication Programme: Success or Failure?; R.G. Pegram et al. Section 8. Lessons Learned. 66. Lessons from Area-Wide Integrated Pest Management (AW-IPM) Programmes with a SIT Component: a FAO/IAEA Perspective; M.J.B. Vreysen et al.Author Index. Subject Index.

Editorial Reviews

From the reviews:"Area-wide management of crop pests gained credence in the recent past to the extent it gradually migrated from headline news to established practice. . With over 30 color illustrations and material never previously presented in a single source, the volume stands as a highly useful reference for the global IPM/crop protection community." (IPMnet News, Issue 160, 2008)"Area-wide pest management is not a new or unfamiliar concept. Mosquito control, as practiced in many areas of the world, is probably the best-known example of area-wide control . . area-wide management has several advantages, most notably effectiveness and economy. . With over 60 separate articles, this volume has something of interest for everyone. . the editors did a wonderful job in editing, and each article reads crisply and concisely. This volume is highly recommended as a valuable reference for anyone interested in pest management." (John L. Capinera, Florida Entomologist, Vol. 91 (2), 2008)"This volume brings together 66 papers by specialist authors, mostly those presented at the second FAO/IAEA International Conference on area-wide control of insect pests. The papers are arranged in 8 sections. . The book provides an excellent record of the need for very careful planning and research that is needed before attempting an AW-IPM programme and rightly points out that success cannot be taken for granted. . this book provides a useful compendium of current information." (G. A. Matthews, Crop Protection, Vol. 27 (7), 2008)"Successful area-wide integrated pest management (AW-IPM) programmes require basic research, leading to technology/strategy development, feasibility studies and pilot trials before operationalization at full scale. ... The eight sections of the book discuss the above issues in detail ... . this is an invaluable book for proponents and practitioners of AWIPM programmes and graduate students venturing into this field." (Rajinder Kumar Saini, International Journal of Tropical Insect Science, Vol. 28 (2), 2008)"This book portrays area-wide integrated pest management (AW-IPM) as a sustainable form of insect pest management and highlights its potential in current and future systems across the world. ... is a quality product, well-produced, with numerous figures and colour images well-used throughout. ... I was impressed with the book. It is a wellintegrated compilation of international contributions that will serve as a useful compendium to scientists, students, and ... to policy makers also." (Olivia Kvedaras, Australian Journal of Entomology, Vol. 47, 2008)