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Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species: a case study in western Europe

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikel

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Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species : a case study in western Europe. / Gallardo, Belinda; Zieritz, Alexandra; Adriaens, Tim; Bellard, Céline; Boets, Pieter; Britton, Robert J; Newman, Jonathan R.; van Valkenburg, Johan L. C. H. ; Aldridge, David C.

In: Biological Invasions, Vol. 18, Nr. 1, 01.2016, blz. 17-30.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikel

Harvard

Gallardo, B, Zieritz, A, Adriaens, T, Bellard, C, Boets, P, Britton, RJ, Newman, JR, van Valkenburg, JLCH & Aldridge, DC 2016, 'Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species: a case study in western Europe', Biological Invasions, vol. 18, nr. 1, blz. 17-30. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10530-015-0986-0

APA

Author

Gallardo, Belinda ; Zieritz, Alexandra ; Adriaens, Tim ; Bellard, Céline ; Boets, Pieter ; Britton, Robert J ; Newman, Jonathan R. ; van Valkenburg, Johan L. C. H. ; Aldridge, David C. / Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species : a case study in western Europe. In: Biological Invasions. 2016 ; Vol. 18, Nr. 1. blz. 17-30.

Bibtex

@article{85b41ea06ff346578592b6a4fbf2102b,
title = "Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species: a case study in western Europe",
abstract = "Horizon scanning for high-risk invasive non-native species (INNS) is crucial in preparing andimplementing measures to prevent introductions, as well as to focus efforts in the control of species already present. We initiated a trans-national horizon-scanning exercise focused on four countries in western Europe: Great Britain, France, Belgium and The Netherlands, which share similar environmental and socio-economic characteristics. We followed a structured four-step approach combining existing knowledge about INNS, with a collaborative identification of priorities for research and management: (1) systematic review of potential INNS of concern, (2)discrimination of INNS into an Alert and Black List depending on their absence or presence in the study area respectively, (3) risk analysis of the Alert List, and (4) expert ranking of species in the Black List. Amongst species not yet present in the four countries (i.e. Alert List), assessors reliably pointed to the Emerald ash-borer (Agrilus planipennis) and Sosnowski’s hogweed (Heracleum sosnowskyi) as those INNS with the highest risk of invasion and impact. The Japanese knotweed (Fallopia japonica), Himalayan balsam (Impatiens glandulifera), zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) and killer shrimp (Dikerogammarus villosus) were consistently highlightedas some of the most problematic INNS alreadypresent in the study area (i.e. Black List). Theadvantages of our combined approach include that itis inclusive of all-taxa, prioritizes both established andemerging biological threats across trans-nationalscales, and considers not only the ecological impact,but also potential direct economic consequences aswell as the manageability of invasive species.",
author = "Belinda Gallardo and Alexandra Zieritz and Tim Adriaens and C{\'e}line Bellard and Pieter Boets and Britton, {Robert J} and Newman, {Jonathan R.} and {van Valkenburg}, {Johan L. C. H.} and Aldridge, {David C.}",
year = "2016",
month = "1",
doi = "10.1007/s10530-015-0986-0",
language = "English",
volume = "18",
pages = "17--30",
journal = "Biological Invasions",
issn = "1387-3547",
publisher = "Springer Science+Business Media",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Trans-national horizon scanning for invasive non-native species

T2 - a case study in western Europe

AU - Gallardo, Belinda

AU - Zieritz, Alexandra

AU - Adriaens, Tim

AU - Bellard, Céline

AU - Boets, Pieter

AU - Britton, Robert J

AU - Newman, Jonathan R.

AU - van Valkenburg, Johan L. C. H.

AU - Aldridge, David C.

PY - 2016/1

Y1 - 2016/1

N2 - Horizon scanning for high-risk invasive non-native species (INNS) is crucial in preparing andimplementing measures to prevent introductions, as well as to focus efforts in the control of species already present. We initiated a trans-national horizon-scanning exercise focused on four countries in western Europe: Great Britain, France, Belgium and The Netherlands, which share similar environmental and socio-economic characteristics. We followed a structured four-step approach combining existing knowledge about INNS, with a collaborative identification of priorities for research and management: (1) systematic review of potential INNS of concern, (2)discrimination of INNS into an Alert and Black List depending on their absence or presence in the study area respectively, (3) risk analysis of the Alert List, and (4) expert ranking of species in the Black List. Amongst species not yet present in the four countries (i.e. Alert List), assessors reliably pointed to the Emerald ash-borer (Agrilus planipennis) and Sosnowski’s hogweed (Heracleum sosnowskyi) as those INNS with the highest risk of invasion and impact. The Japanese knotweed (Fallopia japonica), Himalayan balsam (Impatiens glandulifera), zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) and killer shrimp (Dikerogammarus villosus) were consistently highlightedas some of the most problematic INNS alreadypresent in the study area (i.e. Black List). Theadvantages of our combined approach include that itis inclusive of all-taxa, prioritizes both established andemerging biological threats across trans-nationalscales, and considers not only the ecological impact,but also potential direct economic consequences aswell as the manageability of invasive species.

AB - Horizon scanning for high-risk invasive non-native species (INNS) is crucial in preparing andimplementing measures to prevent introductions, as well as to focus efforts in the control of species already present. We initiated a trans-national horizon-scanning exercise focused on four countries in western Europe: Great Britain, France, Belgium and The Netherlands, which share similar environmental and socio-economic characteristics. We followed a structured four-step approach combining existing knowledge about INNS, with a collaborative identification of priorities for research and management: (1) systematic review of potential INNS of concern, (2)discrimination of INNS into an Alert and Black List depending on their absence or presence in the study area respectively, (3) risk analysis of the Alert List, and (4) expert ranking of species in the Black List. Amongst species not yet present in the four countries (i.e. Alert List), assessors reliably pointed to the Emerald ash-borer (Agrilus planipennis) and Sosnowski’s hogweed (Heracleum sosnowskyi) as those INNS with the highest risk of invasion and impact. The Japanese knotweed (Fallopia japonica), Himalayan balsam (Impatiens glandulifera), zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) and killer shrimp (Dikerogammarus villosus) were consistently highlightedas some of the most problematic INNS alreadypresent in the study area (i.e. Black List). Theadvantages of our combined approach include that itis inclusive of all-taxa, prioritizes both established andemerging biological threats across trans-nationalscales, and considers not only the ecological impact,but also potential direct economic consequences aswell as the manageability of invasive species.

U2 - 10.1007/s10530-015-0986-0

DO - 10.1007/s10530-015-0986-0

M3 - A1: Web of Science-article

VL - 18

SP - 17

EP - 30

JO - Biological Invasions

JF - Biological Invasions

SN - 1387-3547

IS - 1

ER -

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