JOURNAL OF PEST SCIENCE 09/07/18 History of discoveries and management of the citrus longhorned beetle, Anoplophora chinensis, in Europe. Adachi I (1988) Reproductive biology of the white-spotted longicorn beetle Anoplophora malasiaca Thomson (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) in citrus trees.
Appl Entomol Zool 23:256–264Article Google Scholar Adachi I (1989) Spatial distribution and mortality process of Anoplophora malasiaca (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) eggs in citrus groves. Res Popul Ecol 31:343–352Article Google Scholar Adachi I (1990) Population studies of Anoplophora malasiaca adults (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) in a citrus grove. Res Popul Ecol 32:15–32Article Google Scholar Adachi I (1994) Development and life cycle of Anoplophora malasiaca (Thomson) (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) on citrus trees under fluctuating and constant temperature regimes.
EUPHRESCO 14/03/14 Anoplophora longhorn beetle detection and risk management (ANOPLORISK I) J Pest Sci - MARS 2019 - Correction to: Complex invasion history of the Asian long-horned beetle: fifteen years after first detection in Europe. J Pest Sci - 2017 - Complex invasion history of the Asian long-horned beetle: fifteen years after first detection in Europe. PARLEMENT EUROPEEN - Réponse à question E-005409-17 Asian longhorn beetle. DG SANCO 11/06/15 Overview report -Longhorn Beetles Annual Surveys 2015/2016. PARLEMENT EUROPEEN - Réponse à question E-000156-17 Establishment of the Asian long-horned beetle. Since the Asian long-horned beetle (ALB) was first identified in Germany in 2004, the number of finds of fresh infestations has increased steadily.
On how many examples of ALBs at all stages of development have population and genetic studies been carried out, and what were the findings (e.g. as regards family relationships, spread, pathways, adjustment to new habitats, etc.)? If genetic studies were not carried out on all the examples found, can the Commission say why? Taking all finds of ALBs at all stages of development, in how many cases could the origin of the beetle in question be determined with absolute certainty? Could it be determined where the ALBs came from, or, if eggs, larvae and pupae were found, where the parent animals came from? If eggs, larvae and pupae were found, were the parent animals also found?
PARLEMENT EUROPEEN - Réponse à question E-000177-17 Import controls on the Asian Long-horned Beetle. It is well known that the Asian Long-horned Beetle (ALB) finds its way into Europe on wood used in packaging from China.
Spot checks are therefore carried out on relevant consignments at the time of import. In 2013, the Federal Forestry Office (BFW) in Austria carried out plant health checks and found ALB infestation in 8% of consignments. (BFW Forest Protection Institute, ‘Forstschutz Aktuell’, No 59, August 2015). Are there any common EU standards for checking consignments, e.g. complete unloading of the container, raising pallets with a fork-lift for ‘all-round checking’ or the use of ALB sniffer dogs? If so, how are these standards defined? The wide-ranging programme to eradicate the ALB has already had a dramatic impact, particularly in inner-city areas where trees are a significant feature of the townscape and make a crucial contribution to the climate of the city. PARLEMENT EUROPEEN - Réponse à question E-000166-17 Reintroduction of the Asian long-horned beetle (ALB)
EUROPE 27/01/16 Rapport : EU Member States fight Longhorn Beetles. Longhorn beetles introduced from non-European regions are extremely damaging pests as they attack healthy and vigorous deciduous trees and shrubs causing their death and can establish in the majority of EU Member States.
Their spread poses a threat to the environment and causes damage predominantly in urban areas. The main pathway for the introduction of these pests is through imports of infested woody planting material and infested wood packaging material (pallets, wood crates etc.). The FVO undertook a series of audits in four Member States affected by outbreaks (Austria, France, Germany and Italy). Drawing from the results of these audits, the FVO has published an overview report which focusses on the situation and controls of four longhorn beetles, namely, Asian longhorn beetle (Anoplophora glabripennis), Citrus longhorn beetle (Anoplophora chinensis), Red neck longhorn beetle (Aromia bungii) and Round-headed apple tree borer (Saperda candida). Read more...
En Italie. EN BELGIQUE. Capricorne asiatique en France. EUROPE - RAPPORTS OAV. EFSA 22/10/10 Evaluation of Anoplophora chinensis technical file from Japan. EFSA Journal 2010;8(10):1849 [13 pp.]. doi:10.2903/j.efsa.2010.1849 EFSA Panel on Plant Health (PLH)Panel Members Richard Baker, Thierry Candresse, Erzsébet Dormannsné Simon, Gianni Gilioli, Jean-Claude Grégoire, Michael John Jeger, Olia Evtimova Karadjova, Gábor Lövei, David Makowski, Charles Manceau, Maria Navajas, Angelo Porta Puglia, Trond Rafoss, Vittorio Rossi, Jan Schans, Gritta Schrader, Gregor Urek, Johan Coert van Lenteren, Irene Vloutoglou, Stephan Winter and Marina ZlotinaAcknowledgment The Panel wishes to thank [the members of the Working Group: Erzsébet Dormannsné Simon, Olia Evtimova Karadjova, David Makowski, Charles Manceau, Gregor Urek and Marina Zlotina for the preparatory work on this scientific opinion and additional experts:Franck Hérard and Matteo Maspero for information provided and EFSA staff: Sharon Cheek, Olaf Mosbach-Schulz and Sybren Vos for the support provided to this scientific opinion.Contact firstname.lastname@example.org Abstract © European Food Safety Authority, 2010.
OEPP - EPPO GALLERY - Eradication of Anoplophora glabripennis in Lombardia - IT.