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|Title:||Biological Control of Water Hyacinth 2: The moths Niphograpta albiguttalis and Xubida infusellus: biologies, host ranges, and rearing, releasing and monitoring techniques for biological control of Eichhornia crassipes||Contributor(s):||Julien, MH (author); Griffiths, MW (author); Stanley, John (author)||Publication Date:||2001||Handle Link:||https://hdl.handle.net/1959.11/2473||Abstract:||Water hyacinth is widely recognised as the world's worst aquatic weed. Originally exported from its native Amazonia because of its attractive flowers, the species rapidly established and spread throughout tropical, subtropical and warm-temperate regions of the world. Water hyacinth forms a dense impenetrable mat across the water surface, limiting access by man, animals and machinery. Navigation and fishing are obstructed, and irrigation and drainage systems become blocked. The consequences are devastating for those communities reliant on water bodies for water, food, sanitation and transport. Programs to control its growth have been initiated in most countries where it occurs.||Publication Type:||Book||Publisher:||Australasian Centre for International Agricultural Research||Place of Publication:||Canberra||ISBN:||1863202951||Field of Research (FOR):||060302 Biogeography and Phylogeography||HERDC Category Description:||A1 Authored Book - Scholarly||Other Links:||http://www.aciar.gov.au/publication/MN079
|Extent of Pages:||90||Series Name:||ACIAR Monograph Series||Series Number :||79||Statistics to Oct 2018:||Visitors: 201
|Appears in Collections:||Book|
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