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The opportunistic origin of a new citrus pest

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Authors

Arthur M. Shapiro , University of California Agricultural Experiment Station, Davis
Kenneth K. Masuda, Department of Zoology, U.C., Davis

Publication Information

California Agriculture 34(6):4-5.

Published June 01, 1980

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Author Affiliations show

Abstract

It prefers sweet fennel, but the anise swallowtail will quickly switch hosts and become a serious pest of citrus if no fennel is available. Control by trap-cropping is suggested.

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Author notes

Field studies at Orland were conducted with the kind cooperation of the Bailey Ranch. This work was conducted under Agricultural Experiment Station Project CA-D*-BSC-3593.

The opportunistic origin of a new citrus pest

Arthur M. Shapiro, Kenneth K. Masuda
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

The opportunistic origin of a new citrus pest

Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article
Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article

Authors

Arthur M. Shapiro , University of California Agricultural Experiment Station, Davis
Kenneth K. Masuda, Department of Zoology, U.C., Davis

Publication Information

California Agriculture 34(6):4-5.

Published June 01, 1980

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

It prefers sweet fennel, but the anise swallowtail will quickly switch hosts and become a serious pest of citrus if no fennel is available. Control by trap-cropping is suggested.

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

Author notes

Field studies at Orland were conducted with the kind cooperation of the Bailey Ranch. This work was conducted under Agricultural Experiment Station Project CA-D*-BSC-3593.


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