2 edition of Invasion of deciduous forests in southwestern Ohio by the exotic shrub Lonicera maackii found in the catalog.
Invasion of deciduous forests in southwestern Ohio by the exotic shrub Lonicera maackii
Todd Fletcher Hutchinson
Written in English
|Statement||by Todd Fletcher Hutchinson|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 74 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||74|
Question: Will a non‐indigenous, invasive, understorey shrub, such as Lonicera maackii (Amur honeysuckle) have an impact on the productivity of overstorey trees in hardwood forests? Location: Trees from 12 invaded and four non‐invaded sites were sampled in hardwood forests of southwestern Ohio, US. Methods: Changes in radial and basal area tree growth in the ten years prior to L. maackii. Performance, plasticity, and acclimation of the nonindegenous shrub Lonicera maackii (Caprifoliaceae) in contrasting light environments. Canadian Journal of Botany, Luken, J.O. and N. Goessling. Seedling distribution and potential persistence of the exotic shrub Lonicera maackii in fragmented forests. Am. Midl.
Landsat TM and ETM+ imagery was used to distinguish areas of high vs. low cover of Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii), taking advantage of the late leaf retention of this invasive shrub. L. maacki. Department of Biological Sciences, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Abstract. - Invasion by Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii) and browsing by white-tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus) in eastern deciduous forests negatively affect diversity and abundance of herbaceous vegetation and tree seedlings. We used a 3 x 2.
Gould, AM, Gorchov, DL () Effects of the exotic invasive shrub Lonicera maackii on the survival and fecundity of three species of native annuals. Am Midl Nat 36 – 50 Greenberg, CH, Walter, ST () Fleshy fruit removal and nutritional composition of winter-fruiting plants: a comparison of non-native invasive and native species. Free Online Library: Invasion dynamics of nonnative Amur honeysuckle over 18 years in a southwestern Ohio forest.(Report) by "The American Midland Naturalist"; Biological sciences Earth sciences Alien plants Environmental aspects Physiological aspects Deciduous forests Research Environmental research Honeysuckle Honeysuckles Plant introduction.
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We will investigate how characteristics of the landscape (e.g. arrangement of woodlots in an agricultural landscape) and the forest community (e.g. canopy cover) affect the invasion of a non-native shrub, Amur Honeysuckle, Lonicera maackii, into woodlots in Ohio and Indiana.
The Asian exotic Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii [Rupr.] Herder) has become the dominant shrub in many forests in southwestern Ohio and in some other locations in the eastern United States. Our research focused on the invasibility of forest communities and relationships of L.
maackii to the abundance of tree seedlings and by: Invasive Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii) creates a dense shrub layer in eastern deciduous forests that negatively impacts native herbs and tree seedlings.
Given the well-studied influence of habitat structure on spider abundance and guild composition, we examined the effects of this invasive shrub on spiders in forests of southwestern by: 9. The Asian shrub Lonicera maackii (Amur honeysuckle) is now common in many secondary forests in southwestern Ohio and adjacent states.
We found lower species richness and abundance in. Request PDF | Exotic tree and shrub invasions alter leaf-litter microflora and arthropod communities | Approximately 90% of all annual net primary productivity in temperate deciduous forests ends. Rachel E. McNeish, M. Eric Benbow, Ryan W. McEwan, Riparian forest invasion by a terrestrial shrub (Lonicera maackii) impacts aquatic biota and organic matter processing in headwater streams, Biological Invasions, /s, 14, 9, (), ().
Theresa Culley, Guy N. Cameron, Sarah E. Kolbe, Arnold I. Miller, Association of non-native Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii, Caprifoliaceae) with other invasive plant species in eastern deciduous forests in southwestern Ohio, The Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society, /TORREY-D,4, (), ().
K.E. Miller, D.L. GorchovThe invasive shrub, Lonicera maackii, reduces growth and fecundity of perennial forest herbs Oecologia, (), pp./s. Eastern deciduous forests have been invaded by two exotic species that often dominate the understory vegetation.
Berberis thunbergii, a woody shrub, forms dense thickets, while Microstegium vimineum, a C 4 grass, forms continuous lawns; the two species often co‐occur. We hypothesized that a variety of characteristics of the exotic species may cause soil‐based ecosystem processes to change.
The age of invasion at Martell was determined using a linear mixed effects model and harvested stem cross sections to create an age model to predict the age of the oldest L.
maackii shrub (Shields et al. Lonicera maackii density (mean ± 1 SE is for stems > m tall. Deer visits represent the combined number of deer photographed by. Invasion of Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii) into riparian areas of headwater streams creates strong potential for alterations of terrestrial subsidies that may drive bottom-up effects on aquatic this study, we analyzed effects of L.
maackii on terrestrial subsidies in stream sites that represented a gradient of invasion intensity in temperate deciduous forests of southwestern Ohio. Invasive shrub cover and tree species composition influence exotic earthworms Author: Lloyd, Gwendolyn, Mahon, Michael B., Crist, Thomas O.
Source: Forest ecology and management v pp. ISSN: Subject. Association of non-native Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii, Caprifoliaceae) with other invasive plant species in eastern deciduous forests in southwestern Ohio. The Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society, Vol. Issue. 4, p.
Southwestern Ohio Forests TODD F. HUTCHINSON* AND JOHN L. VANKAT *Department of Botany, Miami University, Oxford, OHU.S.A. Abstract: The Asian exotic Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii [Rupr.] Herder) has become the dominant shrub in many forests in southwestern Ohio and in some other locations in the eastern United States.
Our re. Trammell TLE, Ralston HA, Scroggins SA, Carreiro MM. Foliar production and decomposition rates in urban forests invaded by the exotic invasive shrub, Lonicera maackii.
Biol Invasions – Article; Google Scholar. examined the effects of this invasive shrub on spiders in forests of southwestern Ohio. Because spiders are sensitive to shrub architecture, we predicted that increased vegetative cover caused by invasion of L.
maackii would increase diversity and abundance of spider taxa. Non-native invasive species often have major economic and ecological impacts on forests and other managed wildlands.
Early detection and control of these species will be improved if we understand how they spread and what sites are at risk of invasion. We seek to determine how features of the landscape (such as size and connectivity of woodlots and proximity to invaded woodlots) influence.
Abstract: Habitat fragmentation and disturbance exacerbate the invasion of exotic plant species that, in turn, may attract nesting songbirds by providing a branch structure suitable for nest sites. We document that American Robin (Turdus migratorius) nests in two exotic plants, Lonicera maackii and Rhamnus cathartica, experienced higher predation than nests built in comparable native shrubs.
Lonicera maackii has now spread to become the most abundant shrub in deciduous forests in southwestern Ohio (Luken ; Luken et al.). The extended duration of leaf-retention (mid-March to December) and capacity to withstand freezing temperatures may underlie the negative effects that L.
maackii has on forest-floor vegetation (McEwan et al. The influence of riparian invasion by the terrestrial shrub. Lonicera maackii. on aquatic macroinvertebrates in temperate forest headwater streams. Honors Thesis Michelle N.
Little Department: Biology Advisor: Ryan W. McEwan, Ph.D. April Abstract. Impact of the invasive shrub Lonicera maackii on shrub-dwelling arthropods in an eastern deciduous forest Student Signature: This work and its defense approved by: Committee Chair: Guy Cameron, PhD Theresa Culley, PhD George Uetz, PhD Stephen Matter, PhD 11/4/ 1, By David D.
Taylor. This article expands on Invasive Plant Corner – Bush Honeysuckle (Lonicera Spp.), in the April issue. Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii) is the most widespread and arguably the most invasive of the nonnative invasive honeysuckle shrubs in Nelson’s article on Amur honeysuckle provides a general overview of the species.Lonicera maackii, a highly invasive species of riparian habitats, has the potential to substantially alter aquatic ecosystems.
We investigated effects of this terrestrial invader on aquatic biota and.