By A. Rami Horowitz, Isaac Ishaaya
This ebook covers complex ideas and artistic rules in regards to insect biorational keep an eye on and insecticide resistance administration. a few chapters current and summarize common concepts or strategies for coping with insect pests reminiscent of the rules of IPM in a variety of crop structures and biorational regulate of insect pests, advances in natural farming, substitute innovations for controlling orchard and field-crop pests. Other chapters conceal replacement tools for controlling pests akin to disruption of insect reproductive structures and usage of semiochemicals and diatomaceous earth formulations, and constructing bioacoustic tools for mating disruption. Another half is dedicated to insecticide resistance: mechanisms and novel methods for coping with insect resistance in agriculture and in public health.
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Additional resources for Advances in Insect Control and Resistance Management
Natural enemies are often highly susceptible to synthetic pesticides, which can weaken biological control (Geiger et al. 2010; Roubos et al. 2014). Intensive agrochemical use to control pests can also indirectly impact natural enemies by removing critical plant food resources used for shelter or nutrients (Roubos et al. 2014). Pesticide use can lead to secondary pest outbreaks, where early-season insecticide applications kill natural enemies and cause late-season outbreaks of pests. In California cotton crops, early-season pesticides used for Lygus bug control kill many natural enemies, resulting in late-season outbreaks of other pests and significant costs for growers (Gross and Rosenheim 2011).
This could be particularly true for organic farmers in urban areas, where such habitats have been shown to increase the abundance and services of natural enemies (Burkman and Gardiner 2014). Policy makers in government should work to diversify these publically held resources to increase spatial connectivity for natural enemies and wild bees. Such efforts are underway in the USA and other countries as part of initiatives to conserve pollinators. Fig. 3 Example of an aboveground structure that provides nesting habitat for cavity-nesting bees.
Urbanization. Urbanization jeopardizes bees and pollination services by causing habitat fragmentation (McFrederick and LeBuhn 2006; Baldock et al. 2015). Spatial isolation makes wild bee community restoration particularly difficult in urban systems, and restoration efforts must preserve habitat and increase connectivity of urban organic farms with natural land. However, particular bee groups have been shown to prosper in urban farms (Matteson and Langellotto 2010). Urban gardens may be one habitat type that conserves bees and pollination services (Matteson and Langellotto 2010).