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Journal of Pest Science

, Volume 92, Issue 1, pp 37–49 | Cite as

Improved biosecurity surveillance of non-native forest insects: a review of current methods

  • Therese M. PolandEmail author
  • Davide RassatiEmail author
Review

Abstract

Biosecurity surveillance has been highlighted as a key activity to discover non-native species at the initial stage of invasion. It provides an opportunity for rapidly initiating eradication measures and implementing responses to prevent spread and permanent establishment, reducing costs and damage. In importing countries, three types of biosecurity activities can be carried out: border surveillance targets the arrival stage of a non-native species at points-of-entry for commodities; post-border surveillance and containment target the establishment stage, but post-border surveillance is carried out on a large spatial scale, whereas containment is carried out around infested areas. In recent years, several surveillance approaches, such as baited traps, sentinel trees, biosurveillance with sniffer dogs or predatory wasps, electronic noses, acoustic detection, laser vibrometry, citizen science, genetic identification tools, and remote sensing, have been developed to complement routine visual inspections and aid in biosecurity capacity. Here, we review the existing literature on these tools, highlight their strengths and weaknesses, and identify the biosecurity surveillance categories and sites where each tool can be used more efficiently. Finally, we show how these tools can be integrated in a comprehensive biosecurity program and discuss steps to improve biosecurity.

Keywords

Acoustic detection Baited traps Biosurveillance Citizen science Remote sensing Sentinel trees 

Notes

Acknowledgements

We thank Daniel Miller, Robert Haack, Michael McManus, Melody Keena, Andrew Liebhold, Nicolas Meurisse, and two anonymous reviewers for editing and commenting on an earlier draft of the manuscript. We also thank the University of Padova and the USDA Forest Service for providing access to the databases Scopus and Web of Science that were used for literature search.

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

Human and animal rights

This article does not contain any studies with human participants or animals performed by any of the authors.

Informed consent

Informed consent by participants was not required since no human participants were involved.

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Copyright information

© pringer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.USDA Forest ServiceNorthern Research StationLansingUSA
  2. 2.Department of Agronomy, Food, Natural Resources, Animals and Environment (DAFNAE)University of PadovaLegnaroItaly

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