Gleditsia triacanthos (honey locust)
- Summary of Invasiveness
- Taxonomic Tree
- Notes on Taxonomy and Nomenclature
- Plant Type
- Distribution Table
- History of Introduction and Spread
- Risk of Introduction
- Habitat List
- Biology and Ecology
- Latitude/Altitude Ranges
- Air Temperature
- Rainfall Regime
- Soil Tolerances
- Notes on Natural Enemies
- Means of Movement and Dispersal
- Impact Summary
- Risk and Impact Factors
- Uses List
- Wood Products
- Prevention and Control
- Links to Websites
- Distribution Maps
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PicturesTop of page
IdentityTop of page
Preferred Scientific Name
- Gleditsia triacanthos L.
Preferred Common Name
- honey locust
- Gleditsia triacanthos f. inermis (L.) C. K. Schneid.
Other Scientific Names
- Acacia americana Stokes
- Acacia inermis Steudel
- Acacia laevis Steudel
- Acacia triacanthos Gron.
- Caesalpiniodes triacanthum (L.) Kuntze
- Gleditsia brachycarpa (Michaux) Pursh
- Gleditsia bujotii Neumann
- Gleditsia bujotii var. pendula Rehder
- Gleditsia elegans Salisb.
- Gleditsia ferox var. nana Rehder
- Gleditsia flava Steudel
- Gleditsia heterophylla Raf.
- Gleditsia horrida Salisb.
- Gleditsia inermis L.
- Gleditsia inermis var. elegantissima Ch. Grosdemange.
- Gleditsia laevis G. Don
- Gleditsia latifolia Lavallee
- Gleditsia latisilique Steudel
- Gleditsia meliloba Walter
- Gleditsia micracantha Steudel
- Gleditsia polysperma Stokes
- Gleditsia sinensis var. nana Asch. & Graebner
- Gleditsia sinensis var. nana Loudon
- Gleditsia spinosa Marsh
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. brachycarpos Michaux
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. bujotii (Neumann) Rehder
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. horrida Aiton
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. inermis (L.) Castigl.
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. inermis Willd.
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. laevis Koch
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. macrocarpos Michaux
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. nana Henry
- Gleditsia triacanthos var. polysperma Aiton
- Gleditsia triacanthus Miller
- Melilobus heterophyla Raf.
International Common Names
- English: gledichia; honey shucks locust; honeylocust; honey-locust; soltpeul; sweet bean locust; sweet locust; thorn tree; thornless honey-locust; three-thorned acacia
- Spanish: acacia de tra espinas; acacia negra; acacias de tres espinas; espina de Cristo
- French: carouge miel; fevier d'Amérique
- Portuguese: espinheiro-da-Virginia
Local Common Names
- Germany: Dreidornige Gledischie; dreidornige Gleditschie
- Italy: acacia spinosa; gledischia; spino di Cristo; spino di Giuda
- Netherlands: christusdoorn
- GLIHE (Gleditsia heterophylla)
- GLITR (Gleditsia triacanthos)
- common honey locust
- honey locust
Summary of InvasivenessTop of page
Taxonomic TreeTop of page
- Domain: Eukaryota
- Kingdom: Plantae
- Phylum: Spermatophyta
- Subphylum: Angiospermae
- Class: Dicotyledonae
- Order: Fabales
- Family: Fabaceae
- Subfamily: Caesalpinioideae
- Genus: Gleditsia
- Species: Gleditsia triacanthos
Notes on Taxonomy and NomenclatureTop of page
G. triacanthos is one of 14 species in the genus Gleditsia (family Fabacaeae, subfamily Caesalpiniodeae). There are many ornamental cultivars of G. triacanthos. The US common name (honey-locust) derives from the Christian tradition: it is reported that John the Baptist fed on 'locusts' while he was living in the desert. According to one interpretation they could have been carob (Ceratonia siliqua) fruits; therefore, the carob-like American species gained the common name of honey or sweet locust.
DescriptionTop of page
Leaves are pinnate (20-30 leaflets) or bipinnate in the same tree. Leaflets are sessile, acute, ovate, 2-3 cm long, finely crenate and bright green, turning golden-yellow before leaf fall. G. triacanthos is polygamo-dioecious. The flowers are small, greenish, actinomorphic, borne in axillary, racemes of staminate flowers, 5-7(-13) cm long, pubescent, and often clustered. The calyx is campanulate, with five elliptic-lanceolate lobes; there are 4-5 petals, erect, oval, and longer than the calyx lobes; and up to 10 stamens, inserted on the calyx tube. The pistil is rudimentary or absent in the staminate flowers. Pistillate racemes are 5-8 cm long, slender, with few flowers, and usually solitary. The pistils are tomentose, the ovary nearly sessile, and the style short; there may be two ovules or many. The stamens are much smaller and abortive in pistillate flowers. Seeds, borne in long (15-41 cm), flat, indehiscent, sickle-shaped and often twisted pods, 30-40 cm long and glossy dark brown or purplish-brown with sweet, edible pulp. Seeds are oval, dark brown and 7-8 mm long.
Plant TypeTop of page
DistributionTop of page
Distribution TableTop of page
The distribution in this summary table is based on all the information available. When several references are cited, they may give conflicting information on the status. Further details may be available for individual references in the Distribution Table Details section which can be selected by going to Generate Report.Last updated: 01 Jun 2021
|Continent/Country/Region||Distribution||Last Reported||Origin||First Reported||Invasive||Planted||Reference||Notes|
|Federal Republic of Yugoslavia||Present||Planted|
|Montenegro||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Simovich-Tosic and Skuhrava (1995)|
|Serbia||Present||Introduced||Planted||Original citation: Simovich-Tosic and Skuhrava (1995)|
|-Alabama||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Arkansas||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Connecticut||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Delaware||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Florida||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Georgia||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Illinois||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Indiana||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Iowa||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Kansas||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Kentucky||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Louisiana||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Maryland||Present||Introduced||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Massachusetts||Present||Introduced||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Michigan||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Minnesota||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Mississippi||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Missouri||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Nebraska||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Nevada||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-New Jersey||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-New York||Present||Introduced||Invasive||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-North Carolina||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-North Dakota||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Ohio||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Oklahoma||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Pennsylvania||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-South Carolina||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-South Dakota||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Tennessee||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Texas||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Utah||Present||Introduced||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Virginia||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-West Virginia||Present||Native||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-Wisconsin||Present||Native||Planted||Original citation: Isely (1975)|
|-New South Wales||Present||Introduced||Invasive||Planted|
|Papua New Guinea||Present||Introduced||Planted|
History of Introduction and SpreadTop of page
Risk of IntroductionTop of page
HabitatTop of page
Habitat ListTop of page
|Terrestrial||Managed||Cultivated / agricultural land||Present, no further details||Harmful (pest or invasive)|
|Terrestrial||Managed||Rail / roadsides||Present, no further details||Harmful (pest or invasive)|
|Terrestrial||Natural / Semi-natural||Natural forests||Present, no further details||Harmful (pest or invasive)|
|Terrestrial||Natural / Semi-natural||Natural grasslands||Present, no further details||Harmful (pest or invasive)|
Biology and EcologyTop of page
The population genetic structure and genetic diversity of G. triacanthos has been studied by Schnabel and Hamrick (1990, 1995). In nature, the most common hybrid is Gleditsia x texana, derived from crossing G. triacanthos with G. aquatica. Other thorny cultivars, such as cv. Bujotii (= 'pendula') and cv. elegantissima (= 'columnaris') are also quoted. Many thornless (and usually fruitless) patented cultivars have been derived from G. triacanthos f. inermis, for example, cvs. Imperial, Majestic, Moraine, Rubylace, Shademaster, Skyline and Sunburst. Resistance of G. triacanthos cultivars to fungal cankers is reported by Jacobi (1989), Neely and Himelik (1989), Potter and Hartmann (1993), and Calkins and Swanson (1997). McDaniel (1980) and Scanlon (1980) cover the topic of germplasm in a SERI symposium on Tree Crops for Energy Co-production on Farms, and Foroughbakhch et al. (1997) evaluated 16 clones of G. triacanthos in France.
Physiology and Phenology
G. triacanthos is a light-demanding species, colonizing bare soils by seed propagation or suckers. In mixed natural stands it behaves as a dominant tree. When coppiced, G. triacanthos resprouts abundantly and forms dense thickets. Growth is rapid (Geyer, 1989, 1993) and maturity is reached at about 12 years. The following phenological description is based on the species in its native range, taken from Blair (1990). Flowering occurs in late spring, the average date being about 10 May in the southern limit of the range and 25 June in the north. G. triacanthos leaves are nearly full grown when the flowers are produced, which is usually late enough in the year for the seed crop to escape frost damage. The species is polygamo-dioecious; flowers in axillary, dense, green racemes, ripening about mid-September in the southern portion of the range and around mid-October in the north. Soon after fruits mature they begin falling and dissemination often continues into late winter, but sometimes remaining on the tree until February (Vines, 1960; Burns and Honkala, 1990).
G. triacanthos is a polygamous species, having male, female and bisexual flowers and giving male, female and bisexual plants following the gender of the prevailing flower. Seed propagation is reliable, as good seed crops occur nearly every year, the fruits falling gradually throughout the whole winter. G. triacanthos bear seed from about 10 until 100 years of age, with optimum production occurring between 25 and 75 years. There are about 8000 seeds/kg, and the viability is high after some pretreatment. For other seed characters refer to Bonner et al. (1992) or Singh et al. (1996).
G. triacanthos thrives in its native range in climates ranging from cold-temperate to subtropical. In the western portion of its range, it grows in a subhumid climate, whereas in the middle and eastern portions the climate is humid. Typical annual precipitation is about 510 mm in South Dakota and Texas to >1520 mm in southern Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama. The mean annual snowfall can be up to 102 cm. In the north and northeast of its range, the length of the growing season is about 150 days, increasing to >300 days in the south. G. triacanthos is tolerant of low temperatures and in the northern parts of its distribution it is hardy at -29° to -34° C, but outside of its native habitat, it has also been successfully planted in tropical climates. It is drought- and frost-tolerant (Roberts and Schnipke, 1994; Calkins and Swanson, 1998).
G. triacanthos is commonly found or planted on rich, moist alluvial soils or in soils of limestone origin (alfisols, inceptisols and mollisols), near streams or lakes. Growth is poor on gravelly or heavy clay soils and G. triacanthos often fails on shallow soils. It is fairly tolerant of acid and alkaline soils, but best development is usually on soils having a pH between 6.0 and 8.0. Preliminary tests using artificially salinized soils have determined that young saplings and seed germination are not affected by salinity (for example, 0.2% sodium chloride in soil dry weight), although whether G. triacanthos can tolerate the cumulative effects of salinity over some years is unclear (Burns and Honkala, 1990). It can behave as a very hardy and drought-resistant species when planted elsewhere, but water stress can induce early leaf abscission and interact with parasites (Smitley and Peterson, 1996, 1997). The natural range of G. triacanthos is generally below 760 m elevation, although the upper limit appears to be 2200 m.
It is commonly found on rich alluvial soils in mixed forests associated with others broadleaved trees such as oak (Quercus), ash (Fraxinus), elm (Ulmus), hickory (Carya) and maple (Acer) species, but is generally only a minor component of natural forest stands. Mesophytic species commonly associated with G. triacanthos include Acer rubrum (red maple), Diospyros virginiana (persimmon), Nyssa sylvatica (blackgum), Carya illinoensis (pecan), Acer negundo (boxelder), Gymnocladus dioicus (Kentucky coffee tree) and Juglans nigra (black walnut). The plump pods constitute excellent feed for animals. Although classed as a nitrogen-fixing species, G. triacanthos does not appear to have root nodules (Harlow et al., 1979; Allen and Allen, 1981).
Latitude/Altitude RangesTop of page
|Latitude North (°N)||Latitude South (°S)||Altitude Lower (m)||Altitude Upper (m)|
Air TemperatureTop of page
|Parameter||Lower limit||Upper limit|
|Absolute minimum temperature (ºC)||-8|
|Mean annual temperature (ºC)||15||24|
|Mean maximum temperature of hottest month (ºC)||32||40|
|Mean minimum temperature of coldest month (ºC)||-5||15|
RainfallTop of page
|Parameter||Lower limit||Upper limit||Description|
|Dry season duration||2||6||number of consecutive months with <40 mm rainfall|
|Mean annual rainfall||500||1800||mm; lower/upper limits|
Rainfall RegimeTop of page
Soil TolerancesTop of page
- seasonally waterlogged
Special soil tolerances
Notes on Natural EnemiesTop of page
Means of Movement and DispersalTop of page
Impact SummaryTop of page
|Fisheries / aquaculture||None|
ImpactTop of page
Risk and Impact FactorsTop of page
- Invasive in its native range
- Proved invasive outside its native range
- Highly adaptable to different environments
- Tolerates, or benefits from, cultivation, browsing pressure, mutilation, fire etc
- Highly mobile locally
- Has high reproductive potential
- Has propagules that can remain viable for more than one year
- Highly likely to be transported internationally deliberately
UsesTop of page
The sapwood is generally wide and yellowish in contrast to the reddish-brown heartwood, providing an attractive grain. The wood is dense, very heavy (700-800 kg/m³), very hard, strong in bending, stiff, resistant to shock and is durable when in contact with the soil. Although not particularly valued, it is used locally as a timber for pallets, crating and general construction, also for fence posts and as a fuelwood.
Indigenous peoples of North America formerly used the thorns for many purposes. Medicinally, it is reported to be anodyne, mydriatic, narcotic and experimentally oxytocic (Duke, 1983). The pods are a folk remedy for dyspepsia and measles among the Cherokee Indians. A tea made from the bark is used to treat whooping cough. Delaware Indians used the bark for blood disorders and coughs, the Fox Indians for colds, fevers, measles and smallpox. A potable or energy alcohol can be made by fermenting the pulp, and the seeds have been roasted and used as a coffee substitute.
Uses ListTop of page
Animal feed, fodder, forage
- Fodder/animal feed
- Boundary, barrier or support
- Erosion control or dune stabilization
- Shade and shelter
Human food and beverage
- Honey/honey flora
- Miscellaneous materials
- Source of medicine/pharmaceutical
Wood ProductsTop of page
Sawn or hewn building timbers
- For heavy construction
- For light construction
Prevention and ControlTop of page
Due to the variable regulations around (de)registration of pesticides, your national list of registered pesticides or relevant authority should be consulted to determine which products are legally allowed for use in your country when considering chemical control. Pesticides should always be used in a lawful manner, consistent with the product's label.G. triacanthos is easily injured by fire due to its thin bark, and appears to be excluded from prairies or rangelands by frequent fire. Damage to trees by poor air quality has been recorded in southeast Texas, USA. It has been reported to be highly resistant to ice damage and average in resistance to flooding in the USA (Burns and Honkala, 1990). G. triacanthos is susceptible to triclopyr and to a mixture of picloram and 2,4,-D which are used to control weedy trees (Melichar et al., 1986). Also, three insects are proposed as biological control agents by USDA (2003), Monarthrum mali (apple wood stainer), Macropsis fumipennis (honey locust leafhopper) and Micrutalus calva (treehopper).
ReferencesTop of page
Ansin OE; Marlats RM, 1997. Changes in the populations of a silvipastoral system after cover of a naturalized mountain with different densities of honey locust trees (Gleditsia triacanthos L.) in the Buenos Aires pampa. Investigación Agraria, Sistemas y Recursos Forestales, 6(1/2):79-92; 29 ref.
Basbaa AK; Geslot A; Neville P; Vogt G, 1995. In vitro propagation of Gleditsia triacanthos L.. II. Subcultures of primary explants originated from seedlings [Multiplication végétative in vitro de Gleditsia triacanthos L.. II. Subcultures d'explants primaires issus de jeunes plants.]. Acta Botanica Gallica, 142(3):169-181.
Benedetti R S; Cáceres G V; Delard R C; González O M, 2000. Monografía de árbol de las tres espinas Gleditsia triacanthos (Monograph of the honeylocust: Gleditsia triacanthos). Santiago, Chile: Instituto Forestal, 31 pp.
Blair RM, 1990. Gleditsia triancanthos L. In: Burns RM, Honkala BH, eds., Silvics of North America. Volume 2. Hardwoods. Agriculture Handbook 654. Washington DC, USA: USDA Forest Service. http://www.na.fs.fed.us/spfo/pubs/silvics_manual/volume_2/gleditsia/triacanthos.htm.
Burns RM; Honkala BH, 1990. Silvics of North America: 2. Hardwoods. Agriculture Handbook 654. Washington DC, USA: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service. Also available on the Internet (individual authors noted) at: < target="_blank">http://willow.ncfes.umn.edu/fth_pub.htm>
Calkins JB; Swanson BT, 1997. Susceptiblity of `Skyline' honeylocust to cankers caused by Nectria cinnabarina influenced by nursery field management system. Journal of Environmental Horticulture, 15(1): 6-11.
Calkins JB; Swanson BT, 1998. Plant cold acclimation, hardiness, and winter injury in response to bare soil and groundcover-based nursery field management systems. Journal of Environmental Horticulture, 16(2):82-89; 37 ref.
Duke JA, 1983. Handbook of Energy Crops. Unpublished. Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana, USA: Centre for New Crops and Plant Products. World Wide Web page at http://www.hort.purdue.edu/newcrop/Indices/index_ab.html.
Foroughbakhch R; Hauad LA; Dupraz C; Badii MH, 1997. Multipurpose and germplasm collection of Gleditsia triacanthos L. Phyton (Buenos Aires), 61(1/2): 61-69.
Geyer WA; McCaskey TA, 1989. Biomass yield potential of short-rotation hardwoods in the Great Plains. In: Southern Biomass Conference, Auburn University, Alabama, 26-28 July 1988. Biomass, 20(3-4):167-175; 10 ref.
Ghent AW, 1995. A possible mode of induction of pinnateness in honey locust, as implied by consistent gradients of 1-, mixed-, and 2-pinnate leaves. American Midland Naturalist, 133(2):213-228; 28 ref.
Harlow WM; Harlow ES; White FM, 1979. Texbook of Dendrology. Mc Graw Hill, Book Co.
Hauad LA; Foroghbakhch R; Badii MH; Dupraz C, 1998. Digestibility of Gleditsia triacanthos L. pods. Phyton (Buenos Aires), 62(1-2):87-93.
ILDIS, 2003. International Legume Database & Information Service. http://www.ildis.org/LegumeWeb/.
Isely D, 1975. Legumes of the United States. Volume 2. Memoirs of the New York Botanic Gardens, 25(2):1-228.
Jermy T; Szentesi A; Anton KW, 2002. Megabruchidus tonkineus (Pic, 1904) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) first found in Hungary. Folia Entomologica Hungarica, 63:49-51.
Li HL, 1996. Shade and ornamental trees: their origins and history. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA; University of Pennsylvania Press.
McDaniel JC, 1980. A plant breeder looks at some American tree crops: Morus, Gleditsia, and Diospyros. In: Tree crops for energy co-production on farms. Nov. 12-14, 1980. SERVCP-622-1086:113-118.
Papanastasis V, 1994. Selection and utilization of cultivated fodder trees and shrubs in Mediterranean extensive livestock production systems. In: Zervas NP, Hatziminaoglou J, eds, The optimal exploitation of marginal Mediterranean areas by extensive ruminant production systems. Proceedings of an international symposium organized by HSAP and EAAP and sponsored by EU(DGVI), FAO and CIHEAM, Thessaloniki, Greece, 18-20 June, 1994. EAAP Publication No. 83: 251-261.
Pfaffenberger GS, 1979. Comparative description and bionomics of the first and final larval stages of Amblycerus acapulcensis Kingsolver and A. robinip (Fabricius) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae). Coleopterists Bulletin, 33(2):229-238
Potter DA; Hartmann JR, 1993. Susceptibility of honeylocust cultivars to Thyronectria austro-americana and response of Agrilus borers and bagworms to infected and non-infected trees. Journal of Environmental Horticulture, 11(4):176-181; 25 ref.
Rossa FR la; Pagnone TC; Martinez AN; Bonivardo SL, 1993. Evidence and description of the sexual forms of Aphis craccivora Koch (Homoptera: Aphididae) in Argentina. Revista de la Sociedad Entomologica Argentina, 52(1-4):13-16
Sainty G, 1995. Streambank weeds. Better planning for better weed management. Proceedings of the 8th biennial noxious weeds conference, Goulburn, NSW, Australia, 19-21 September 1995: volume 1., 85-86; [Agdex 640].
Scanlon DH II, 1980. A case study of honeylocust in the Tennessee Valley Region. In: Tree crops for energy co-production on farms. Nov. 12-14, 1980. SERVCP-622-1086:21-23.
Schnabel A; Nason JD; Hamrick JL, 1998. Understanding the population genetic structure of Gleditsia triacanthos L.: seed dispersal and variation in female reproductive success. Molecular Ecology, 7(7):819-832; 2 ref.
Smitley DR; Peterson NC, 1996. Interactions of water stress, honeylocust spider mites (Acari: Tetranychidae), early leaf abscission, and growth of Gleditsia triacanthos. Journal of Economic Entomology, 89(6):1577-1581; 19 ref.
Stilinovic S; Grbic M, 1988. Effect of various presowing treatments on the germination of some woody ornamental seeds. Acta Horticulturae, No. 226, vol. I, 239-245; International symposium on propagation of ornamental plants, Geisenheim, German Federal Republic, 23-29 Aug. 1987; 10 ref.
USDA, 2002. Biological Control Agents of honeylocust. Invasive and Exotic Species of North America. USA: USDA APHIS PPQ. http://www.invasive.org/browse/weedcontrol.cfm?sub=3289.
Vines RA, 1960. Trees, shrubs, and woody vines of the Southwest. Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press.
von Carlowitz PG, 1991. Multipurpose Trees and Shrubs - Sources of Seeds and Inoculants. Nairobi, Kenya: ICRAF.
Webb DB; Wood PJ; Smith JP; Henman GS, 1984. A guide to species selection for tropical and sub-tropical plantations. Tropical Forestry Papers, No. 15. Oxford, UK: Commonwealth Forestry Institute, University of Oxford.
Wilson A, 1996. Silvopastoral agroforestry using honeylocust (Gleditsia triacanthos L.). WANATCA Yearbook, 20: 58-66.
CABI, Undated. Compendium record. Wallingford, UK: CABI
CABI, Undated a. CABI Compendium: Status as determined by CABI editor. Wallingford, UK: CABI
Estal P del, Soria S, Viñuela E, 1998. Note on the presence of Dasineura gleditchiae (Osten Sacken) on honey locust in Spain. (Nota de la presencia en España de Dasineura gleditchiae (Osten Sacken), sobre acacia de tres espinas.). Boletín de Sanidad Vegetal, Plagas. 24 (2), 225-230.
Iacob V, Ulea E, Balau A M, Lipsa F, 2013. New saprophytic and parasitic fungi from Romanian mycoflora. Lucrări Științifice, Universitatea de Stiinte Agricole Și Medicină Veterinară "Ion Ionescu de la Brad" Iași, Seria Agronomie. 56 (1), 123-126. http://www.uaiasi.ro/revagrois/index.php?lang=en&pagina=pagini/revista_2013_1.html
ILDIS, 2003. International Legume Database & Information Service., http://www.ildis.org/LegumeWeb/
Kollár J, Donoval L', 2013. Diversity of phyllophagous organisms on woody plants in the botanical garden in Nitra, Slovakia. Acta Entomologica Serbica. 18 (1/2), 195-205. http://www.eds.org.rs/AES/Vol18/AES%2018%20-%20Kollar%20&%20Donoval.pdf
Kurtek I, Zahirović Ž, Turić N, Vrućina I, Vignjević G, Merdić E, Bogojević M S, 2017. First record of the invasive seed beetle Megabruchidius tonkineus (Coleoptera, Chrysomelidae, Bruchinae) in Croatia. Natura Croatica. 26 (1), 109-115. http://hrcak.srce.hr/index.php?show=clanak&id_clanak_jezik=270327
Pintilioaie A M, Manci C O, Fusu L, Mitroiu M D, Rădac A I, 2018. New invasive bruchine species (Chrysomelidae: Bruchinae) in the fauna of Romania, with a review on their distribution and biology. Annales de la Société Entomologique de France. 54 (5), 401-409. https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/00379271.2018.1506265
Yovkova M, Petrović-Obradović O, Tasheva-Terzieva E, Pencheva A, 2013. Aphids (Hemiptera, Aphididae) on ornamental plants in greenhouses in Bulgaria. ZooKeys. 347-361. http://www.pensoft.net/journals/zookeys/article/4318/aphids-hemiptera-aphididae-on-ornamental-plants-in-greenhouses-in-bulgaria
Distribution MapsTop of page
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