4 edition of Gypsy moth management in the United States found in the catalog.
Gypsy moth management in the United States
United States. Forest Service.
by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service [and] Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service in Newtown Square, PA
Written in English
The Forest Service and the Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS), as co-lead agencies, propose to supplement the 1996 Record of Decision (ROD) for the 1995 Environmental Impact Statement (EIS): Gypsy Moth Management in the United States: a cooperative approach. The Forest Service and APHIS are proposing to add new treatment options, which are described in Section 4 on the Alternatives Considered. New treatments that were not available when the 1995 EIS was written would provide gypsy moth managers with more flexibility in conducting suppression, eradication, and slow-the-spread projects. Making new treatments available is also expected to improve the gypsy moth management program, because each new treatment developed over the last 30 years has proven to be safer, more cost-efficient, easier to use, and often more effective than older treatments. The supplement also provides new information on the gypsy moth and treatments since the 1995 EIS.
|Contributions||United States. Dept. of Agriculture., United States. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.|
|LC Classifications||SB945.G9 U65 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||4 v. :|
|LC Control Number||2008412870|
The gypsy moth, Lymantria dispar, causes widespread defoliation of forest trees in the eastern United States and is capable of outbreaks throughout the United gypsy moth is known to feed on hundreds of North American plant species. Forest Service scientists study the basic biology of gypsy moths, evaluate the effectiveness of pathogens in regulating . National Gypsy Moth Management Board Executive Committee - Carl Harper, University of Kentucky – [email protected] David Adkins, Ohio Dept. of Agriculture – Vice @ Carl Harper, University of Kentucky – EX [email protected] Nancy Johnson, IL Dept. of Agriculture – Secretary / .
In the mid s, gypsy moth larvae (Lymantria dispar) that were being evaluated for silk production were blown from a window sill in Medford, first outbreak of gypsy moth occurred in By , the gypsy moth had established itself throughout the Northeast and is now found throughout much of the Eastern United States. Management of Gypsy Moth. Management of gypsy moth in North America and elsewhere has evolved over time as different tools became available and as public attitudes toward pesticide use have changed. In the s, large areas were sprayed by air with DDT.
The National Slow the Spread of the Gypsy Moth Project is part of the U.S.D.A.'s national strategy for the gypsy moth management. Purdue Entomology Gypsy Moth Site This web site provides information on the biology of the gypsy moth, what homeowners can do to lessen the effects of the insect, and access to brochures on treatments. Adding bark and bark products as regulated articles under the regulations related to gypsy moth host material from Canada would mean that bark and bark products to be moved into or through a noninfested area of the United States from an infested area of Canada will have to be accompanied by an officially endorsed Canadian phytosanitary.
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"The Gypsy Moth Summer gathers all of life in its wonderfully confident reach: the buzzing energy of youth, the fraught hope of adulthood, the remorseless clarity of old age. Fierro's thoroughly entertaining storytelling doesn't prevent her from taking on weighty subjects like race and class in America or delivering a rebuke of the lives of privilege that she chronicles with such /5(57).
The gypsy moth eventually will be present in most of the forested land in the United States, though outbreaks probably will be restricted to areas where forest composition favors population growth. As mentioned earlier, considerable effort is being expended to document the spatial extent of gypsy moth defoliation via aerial sketchFile Size: 3MB.
Asian Gypsy Moth. Asian gypsy moths (AGM, including Lymantria dispar asiatica, Lymantria dispar japonica, Lymantria albescens, Lymantria umbrosa, Lymantria postalba) are exotic pests not known to occur in the United gh in many ways similar to the European gypsy moth subspecies, AGM larvae have been known to feed collectively on over.
Although his dreams of creating a lucrative silk market in the United States were never fulfilled, Trouvelot did unintentionally start another multi-million dollar industry - that of gypsy moth control. What is a Gypsy Moth. Lymantria dispar, the gypsy moth, is responsible for millions of acres of defoliation annually.
Although gypsy moths are. Gypsy moth management in the United States: a cooperative approach: final environmental impact statement. United States. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service. United States. Forest Service. United States. State and Private Forestry.
Northeastern Area. Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. The fungus was introduced into the northeastern United States in the early s to help control gypsy moth, but it was not found in moth populations until the late s.
Since then it has spread naturally, following gypsy moth populations as they move west. Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement Summary - Page 1 1 Gypsy Moth in the United States.
The gypsy moth is a significant nonnative forest pest in the United States (Figure 1). At least million acres ( million hectares) of trees are susceptible to gypsy moth feeding and defoliation. Also at risk are countlessFile Size: KB. The gypsy moth is one of the most destructive pests of trees and shrubs to ever be introduced into the United States.
Gorging themselves on leaves, gypsy moth caterpillars defoliate, weaken, and can kill more than different species of trees. Sincegypsy moths have defoliated more than 75 million acres in the United States.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gypsy moth management in the United States. Radnor, PA: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Northeastern Area. The gypsy moth is one of the most destructive forest pests introduced into the United States.
It has defoliated millions of acres in the Eastern United States where gypsy moth populations have become established. The gypsy moth caterpillars can eat. United States. Forest Service. Gypsy moth management in the United States. [Washington, DC]: U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service [and] Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: United States. Gypsy Moth Management in the United States: A cooperative approach: Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement.
4 Volume Set,Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, NA-MR 4 volume set. on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Gypsy Moth Management in the United States: A cooperative approach: Draft Supplemental Manufacturer: United States Department of Agriculture, Forest Service. European gypsy moth first became established in the United States inin Massachusetts.
It spread rapidly throughout the Northeast and has become the destructive pest of hardwood forest and shade trees in the United States. When populations are high, the gypsy moth defoliates millions of acres of forest and urban trees.
Lymantria dispar dispar, commonly known as the gypsy moth, European gypsy moth, or North American gypsy moth, is a moth in the family Erebidae that is of Eurasian origin.
It has a range that extends over Europe, Africa, and North America. Carl Linnaeus first described the species Lymantria dispar in The subject of classification has changed throughout the years, Class: Insecta. The gypsy moth is a destructive, exotic forest pest that was accidentally introduced into the United States in It is currently established throughout the Northeast and parts of the upper Midwest.
The Office of Plant Industry Services manages the gypsy moth program across the Commonwealth. Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Saved in: Gypsy moth management in the United States: a cooperative approach: final supplemental environmental impact statement. Bibliographic Details; Corporate Authors: United States.
Forest Service, (Author), United States. The Forest Pest Management Section conducts an Integrated Pest Management (IPM) program for the gypsy moth to minimize unnecessary losses as the result of the gypsy moth, through monitoring, assessment, inform G ypsy Moth in Maryland Brochure and.
Gypsy moth, (Lymantria dispar), lepidopteran that is a serious pest of both deciduous and evergreen trees. The European strain was accidentally introduced into eastern North America aboutand by it had become a serious pest of deciduous forests and fruit trees.
By the end of the 20th century the moth had spread to the western Great Lakes region. The gypsy moth, native to Europe and Asia, is a major invasive pest of hardwood forests in the U.
Introduced into Massachusetts inthe gypsy moth has rapidly moved into other regions of the country and is responsible for large amounts of defoliation each year. Most of Virginia is generally infested by this pest. The introduction of the gypsy moth into the United States is a great example of an experiment gone extremely wrong.
Native to Europe and Asia, the gypsy moth was brought into Medford, Massachusetts in by E. Leopold Trouvelot, a French artist and amateur entomologist, looking to develop a new strain of silkworm for silk production.
The Washington State Department of Agriculture (WSDA) has a monitoring and eradication program to keep gypsy moths from establishing a permanent breeding population in Washington.
New! WSDA proposes to treat two areas in Snohomish County in the spring to eradicate introductions of gypsy moth.As follow up on the status of the project, the current gypsy moth pest management system provided the following information: The infestations have become so stabilized that major outbreaks such as what occurred in the s (which was the motivation for this project) have not reoccurred, despite the fact that the gypsy moth population has Author: Gerald Nadler, Shozo Hibino, Nadler, Gerald.
The Gypsy Moth Summer takes place twenty-five years in the past, yet there are many parallels between the political climate of and today. How are the novel's depictions of racism, classicism, sexism, environmental pollution, and the military-industrial complex in relevant to the current political situation in the United States?Brand: St.
Martin''s Publishing Group.