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Alien Plant Species: Environmental Risks in Agricultural and Agro-Forest Landscapes Under Climate Change

  • Joana R. VicenteEmail author
  • Ana Sofia Vaz
  • Ana Isabel Queiroz
  • Ana R. Buchadas
  • Antoine Guisan
  • Christoph Kueffer
  • Elizabete Marchante
  • Hélia Marchante
  • João A. Cabral
  • Maike Nesper
  • Olivier Broennimann
  • Oscar Godoy
  • Paulo Alves
  • Pilar Castro-Díez
  • Renato Henriques
  • João P. Honrado
Chapter
Part of the Climate Change Management book series (CCM)

Abstract

Alien plant species have been essential for farming and agro-forestry systems and for their supply of food, fiber, tannins, resins or wood from antiquity to the present. They also contributed to supporting functions and regulating services (water, soil, biodiversity) and to the design of landscapes with high cultural and scenic value. Some of those species were intentionally introduced, others arrived accidentally, and a small proportion escaped, naturalized and became invasive in natural ecosystems—these are known as invasive alien species (IAS). Here, invasive means that these species have some significant negative impact, either by spreading from human-controlled environments (e.g. fields, gardens) to natural ecosystems, where they can cause problems to native species, or to other production systems or urban areas, impacting on agricultural, forestry activities or human health. Socio-environmental impacts associated with plant invasions have been increasingly recognized worldwide and are expected to increase considerably under changing climate or land use. Early detection tools are key to anticipate IAS and to prevent and control their impacts. In this chapter, we focus on crop and non-crop alien plant species for which there is evidence or prediction of invasive behaviour and impacts. We provide insights on their history, patterns, risks, early detection, forecasting and management under climate change. Specifically, we start by providing a general overview on the history of alien plant species in agricultural and agroforestry systems worldwide (Sect. 1). Then, we assess patterns, risks and impacts resulting from alien plants originally cultivated and that became invasive outside cultivation areas (Sect. 2). Afterwards, we provide several considerations for managing the spread of invasive plant species in the landscape (Sect. 3). Finally, we discuss challenges of alien plant invasions for agricultural and agroforest systems, in the light of climate change (Sect. 4).

Keywords

Ecosystem service Impact assessment Introduction history Plant invasions Predictive modelling Remote sensing 

Notes

Acknowledgements

Joana R. Vicente was supported by POPH/FSE and FCT (Post-Doc grant SFRH/BPD/84044/2012). Ana Sofia Vaz was supported by FSE/MEC and FCT (Ph.D. grant PD/BD/52600/2014). Ana Isabel Queiroz supported by FCT—the Portuguese Foundation for Science and Technology [UID/HIS/04209/2013 and IF/00222/2013/CP1166/CT0001]. This work received financial support from the European Union (FEDER funds POCI-01-0145-FEDER-006821) and National Funds (FCT/MEC, Fundação para a Ciência e Tecnologia and Ministério da Educação e Ciência) under the Partnership Agreement PT2020 UID/BIA/50027/2013.

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Joana R. Vicente
    • 1
    • 2
    • 3
    Email author
  • Ana Sofia Vaz
    • 1
    • 2
  • Ana Isabel Queiroz
    • 4
  • Ana R. Buchadas
    • 1
  • Antoine Guisan
    • 5
    • 6
  • Christoph Kueffer
    • 7
  • Elizabete Marchante
    • 8
  • Hélia Marchante
    • 8
    • 9
  • João A. Cabral
    • 3
  • Maike Nesper
    • 10
  • Olivier Broennimann
    • 5
    • 6
  • Oscar Godoy
    • 11
  • Paulo Alves
    • 1
  • Pilar Castro-Díez
    • 12
  • Renato Henriques
    • 13
  • João P. Honrado
    • 1
    • 2
  1. 1.Research Network in Biodiversity and Evolutionary BiologyResearch Centre in Biodiversity and Genetic Resources (InBIO-CIBIO)VairãoPortugal
  2. 2.Faculty of SciencesUniversity of PortoPortoPortugal
  3. 3.Laboratory of Applied EcologyCITAB—Centre for the Research and Technology of Agro-Environment and Biological Sciences, University of Trás-os-Montes e Alto DouroVila RealPortugal
  4. 4.IHC-FCSH, NOVA de LisboaLisbonPortugal
  5. 5.Department of Ecology and Evolution, BiophoreUniversity of LausanneLausanneSwitzerland
  6. 6.Institute of Earth Surface Dynamics, Geopolis, University of LausanneLausanneSwitzerland
  7. 7.Department of Environmental Systems ScienceInstitute of Integrative Biology, ETH ZurichZurichSwitzerland
  8. 8.Department of Life SciencesCentre for Functional Ecology, University of CoimbraCoimbraPortugal
  9. 9.Escola Superior AgráriaInstituto Politécnico de CoimbraCoimbraPortugal
  10. 10.Ecosystem Management, Institute of Terrestrial Ecosystems, ETH ZurichZurichSwitzerland
  11. 11.Instituto de Recursos Naturales y Agrobiología de Sevilla (IRNAS-CSIC)SevilleSpain
  12. 12.Department of Life Sciences, Faculty of SciencesUniversity of AlcaláAlcalá de Henares, MadridSpain
  13. 13.Departamento de Ciências da TerraInstituto de Ciências da Terra, Universidade do Minho, ICT/CCT/UM)BragaPortugal

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