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Highlight IDTitleStrategic Program Area(s)YearStation
Photo of Robert Jetton of North Carolina State University experimentally infests potted hemlocks with hemlock woolly adelgids to examine the effects of shade on both the seedlings and the insects.
ID: 1305
More sunlight: a solution in the fight against an invasive tree-killing insect

Eastern hemlock, a species with key ecological roles in eastern forests, is being killed throughout its range by an invasive insect, the hemlock ...

Principal Investigator : Albert (Bud) E. Mayfield, III

Invasive Species2017SRS
Photo of A grid of funnel traps used to evaluate the effect of close trap spacing on captures of the redbay ambrosia beetle. Albert E. Mayfield III, U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service.
ID: 1190
New Insights Into Trapping the Redbay Ambrosia Beetle

The redbay ambrosia beetle carries the pathogen that causes laurel wilt, a disease which has killed millions of redbay and sassafras trees in th ...

Principal Investigator : Albert (Bud) E. Mayfield, III

Invasive Species2016SRS
Photo of A bundle of hemlock foliage used to release Laricobious predator beetles into the forest canopy to control hemlock woolly adelgid. USDA Forest Service
ID: 928
Using Predators and Chemicals together to Protect Hemlock Trees.

A non-native insect, the hemlock woolly adelgid, is eliminating an ecologically important tree species, eastern hemlock, from southern Appalachi ...

Principal Investigator : Albert (Bud) E. Mayfield, III

Invasive Species2015SRS