Browse By

General Info

australian paperbark tree biological control


9 Images
4723011
Min B. Rayamajhi
USDA Agricultural Research Service

Flowering saplings (cluster of white-flower inflorescence on the crown) representing early invasion stage in seasonally flooded habitat, note grassy ground vegetation.

4723012
Willey Durden
USDA Agricultural Research Service

A well established mature stand in a permanently flooded sawgrass habitat in the Everglades, note the tree stand is surrounded by the sea of sawgrass in the Florida Everglades.

4723013
Min B. Rayamajhi
USDA Agricultural Research Service

Vertical section of a stand in seasonally flooded site in the Florida Everglades, note dense melaleuca trees with white bark.

0002122
Min B. Rayamajhi
USDA Agricultural Research Service

distribution in Australia and neighboring islands. Solid black colors, and stars represent continuous and relatively isolated forests, respectively.

0002123
Min B. Rayamajhi
USDA Agricultural Research Service

distribution in Florida, note stand concentrations along east and west coast of central and south Florida and scattered in between

4723014
Willey Durden
USDA Agricultural Research Service

Two larvae and typical larval feeding damage on a twig tip, note feeding scars on young leaves.

4723015
Gary Buckingham
USDA Agricultural Research Service

aggregated on young tips, note typical adult feeding holes on young leaves.

4723016
Willey Durden
USDA Agricultural Research Service

feeding scars on fully mature leaves at the tip of a twig.

4723017
Ted D. Center
USDA Agricultural Research Service

Severely defoliated (bare twigs) upper crown of trees. Branch defoliation and twig dieback was caused by larval and adult feeding damages.