Symposium: Exploiting host-location behaviors and host-plant resistance to manage invasive woodborers
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International trade has increased the rate at which woodboring insects are being introduced into novel habitats. The lack of coevolutionary history with potential host plants, and escape from natural enemies has caused these non-native insects to become ecological and economic threats in their new ranges. Identifying patterns in host-location behaviors by woodborers and their natural enemies, as well as within mechanisms of resistance by these plants to attackers, can lead to management practices that reduce the success of colonization and increase mortality of woodborers in novel habitats.
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