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Other titles in the California Natural History Guides series:
Pests of the Native California Conifers (03 Edition)by David L. Wood
Synopses & ReviewsPlease note that used books may not include additional media (study guides, CDs, DVDs, solutions manuals, etc.) as described in the publisher comments.
This guide synthesizes the most current information available on the pests and environmental conditions that can damage Californias conifers, the vast majority of native trees in the state. Authoritative and easy-to-use, it is an essential reference for biologists, arborists, ecologists, foresters and everyone who needs up-to-date information on conifer pests in one convenient manual.
o Species accounts cover life cycles, habits, distribution, and significance of each pest and discuss valuable options for reducing or avoiding damage
o 111 clear color photographs show damage caused by 80 insects, diseases, fungi, parasitic plants, animals, and other destructive agents
o The only guide to include information on environmental factors such as air pollution, salt, and frost as well as biological agents
o Appendices list pests and diseases by tree species and by part of the tree affected
Includes bibliographical references (p. 215-216) and indexes.
This field guide synthesizes the most current information on the pests and environmental conditions that can damage California's conifers. * 212 clear color photographs show damage caused by 80 insects, diseases, fungi, parasitic plants, animals, and other destructive agents * This is the only guide to include information on environmental factors such as air pollution, salt, and frost
About the Author
David L. Wood is Professor of the Graduate School and Professor Emeritus of Entomology at the University of California, Berkeley. Thomas W. Koerber is retired research entomologist at the Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, USDA Forest Service, and currently Consulting Entomologist, Entomological Services Co., Berkeley, California. Robert F. Scharpf is Retired Research Plant Pathologist, Pacific Southwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, USDA Forest Service. Andrew J. Storer is Assistant Professor of Forest Insect Ecology in the School of Forest Resources and Environmental Science at Michigan Technological University.
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