|Statement||by A.T. Drooz, C.A. Doggett, and H.C. Coppel.|
|Series||Research note SE -- 273.|
|Contributions||Doggett, Coleman., Coppel, Harry Charles, 1918-, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville, N.C.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 p. :|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Drooz, Arnold Thomas, Introduced pine sawfly, a defoliator of white pine new to North Carolina. The introduced pine sawfly, a defoliator of white pine new to North Carolina. USDA, Forest service, Research note SE IDCF, Insect and Diseases of Canada’s Forests. Monodontomerus is credited with keeping the introduced pine sawfly pretty much under control in North Carolina. The introduced pine sawfly is not reported to be resistant to pesticides, so most insecticides labeled for landscape use found in garden centers should give more than adequate control. a Defoliator of White Pine New to North. U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Seruice Research Note S E- February THE INTRODUCED PINE SAWFLY,l A DEFOLIATOR OF WHITE PINE NEW TO NORTH CAROLINA by A. T. Drooz, C. A. Doggett, and H. C. Coppel’ Abstract. -The introduced pine sawfly, Diprion similis (Hartig), was reported in North Carolina for the first time in Cited by: 1.
Buy The introduced pine sawfly, a defoliator of white pine new to North Carolina (Forest Service research note SE) by Arnold Thomas Drooz (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Arnold Thomas Drooz. The introduced pine sawfly [Diprion similis], a defoliator of white pine [Pinus strobus] new to North Carolina. In: Research Note, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, USDA Forest Service. 3 pp. Ermolenko VM, BIOLOGY Distribution-The introduced pine sawfly occurs from Maine, Ontario, and Quebec into the North Carolina mountains and westward through the Central and Great Lakes states into recently a problem in North Carolina, this pest has been reported from the Mountains eastward to the Piedmont. Host Plants-Five-needled pines and soft, two-needled . In a 10 year period,Exenterus amictorius (Panzer) has become the dominant primary parasite of the introduced pine sawfly,Diprion similis (Hartig), in Wisconsin.
Redheaded pine sawfly larvae may lift the front and rear portions of their bodies in a defensive mechanism if threatened and regurgitate a chemical sequestered from the pine needles in an attempt to thwart potential predators. Figure 5. Mature larvae of the redheaded pine sawfly, Neodiprion lecontei (Fitch). Note the red head capsules. The suitability of eastern white pine (Pinus strobus), Virginia pine (P. virginiana), shortleaf pine (P. echinata), slash pine (P. elliottii), pitch pine (P. rigida), loblolly pine (P. taeda) and Fraser fir (Abies fraseri) for oviposition by and survival of Diprion similis (Htg.) was evaluated in greenhouse and field studies in North Carolina in Cited by: 1. 1. Introduction. Eastern white pine (Pinus strobus L.) is one of the most ecologically, culturally, and economically important conifer species in eastern North ecological importance is underscored by its versatility as both an early and late successional species, capable of thriving in environments ranging from low-elevation glacial outwash to high-elevation hardwood by: 7. The introduced pine sawfly, a defoliator of white pine new to North Carolina / ([Asheville, N.C.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southeastern Forest Experiment Station, ]), by Arnold Thomas Drooz, Harry Charles Coppel, Coleman Doggett, and N.C.) Southeastern Forest Experiment Station (Asheville (page images at HathiTrust).