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Auteur Rob Tanner
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Global guidelines for the sustainable use of non-native trees to prevent tree invasions and mitigate their negative impacts / Giuseppe Brundu in Neobiota, 61 (2020)
Titre : Global guidelines for the sustainable use of non-native trees to prevent tree invasions and mitigate their negative impacts Type de document : Électronique Auteurs : Giuseppe Brundu ; Aníbal Pauchard ; Petr Pyšek ; Jan Pergl (1977-) ; Anja M. Bindewald ; Antonio Brunori ; Susan Canavan ; Thomas Campagnaro ; Laura Celesti-Grapow ; Michele de Sá Dechoum ; Jean-Marc Dufour-Dror ; Franz Essl (1973-) ; Luke S. Flory ; Piero Genovesi (1960-) ; Francesco Guarino ; Liu Guangzhe ; Philip Eric Hulme ; Heinke Jäger ; Christopher J. Kettle ; Frank Krumm ; Bárbara Langdon ; Katharina Lapin ; Vanessa Lozano ; Johannes J. Le Roux ; Ana Novoa ; Martin A. Nuñez ; Annabel J. Porté ; Joaquim S. Silva ; Urs Schaffner ; Tommaso Sitzia ; Rob Tanner ; Ntakadzeni Tshidada ; Michaela Vitkova ; Marjana Westergren ; John R.U. Wilson ; David Mark Richardson (1958-) Année de publication : 2020 Article en page(s) : 65-116 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes Résumé : Sustainably managed non-native trees deliver economic and societal benefits with limited risk of spread to adjoining areas. However, some plantations have launched invasions that cause substantial damage to biodiversity and ecosystem services, while others pose substantial threats of causing such impacts. The challenge is to maximise the benefits of non-native trees, while minimising negative impacts and preserving future benefits and options. A workshop was held in 2019 to develop global guidelines for the sustainable use of non-native trees, using the Council of Europe – Bern Convention Code of Conduct on Invasive Alien Trees as a starting point. The global guidelines consist of eight recommendations: 1) Use native trees, or non-invasive nonnative trees, in preference to invasive non-native trees; 2) Be aware of and comply with international, national, and regional regulations concerning non-native trees; 3) Be aware of the risk of invasion and consider global change trends; 4) Design and adopt tailored practices for plantation site selection and silvicultural management; 5) Promote and implement early detection and rapid response programmes; 6) Design and adopt tailored practices for invasive non-native tree control, habitat restoration, and for dealing with highly modified ecosystems; 7) Engage with stakeholders on the risks posed by invasive nonnative trees, the impacts caused, and the options for management; and 8) Develop and support global networks, collaborative research, and information sharing on native and non-native trees. The global guidelines are a first step towards building global consensus on the precautions that should be taken when introducing and planting non-native trees. They are voluntary and are intended to complement statutory requirements under international and national legislation. The application of the global guidelines and the achievement of their goals will help to conserve forest biodiversity, ensure sustainable forestry, and contribute to the achievement of several Sustainable Development Goals of the United Nations linked with forest biodiversity. Identifiant pérenne : HAL : hal-03162697
in Neobiota > 61 (2020) . - 65-116Brundu, G., Pauchard, A., Pyšek, P., Pergl, J., Bindewald, A.M., Brunori, A., Canavan, S., Campagnaro, T., Celesti-Grapow, L., Sá Dechoum, M.d., Dufour-Dror, J.M., Essl, F., Flory, L.S., Genovesi, P., Guarino, F., Guangzhe, L., Hulme, P.E., Jäger, H., Kettle, C.J., Krumm, F., Langdon, B., Lapin, K., Lozano, V., Le Roux, J.J., Novoa, A., Nuñez, M.A., Porté, A.J., Silva, J.S., Schaffner, U., Sitzia, T., Tanner, R., Tshidada, N., Vitkova, M., Westergren, M., Wilson, J.R.U., Richardson, D.M., 2020 - Global guidelines for the sustainable use of non-native trees to prevent tree invasions and mitigate their negative impacts ; Neobiota, 61 : 65-116.
Monographs on invasive plants in Europe N° 5: Ambrosia trifida L. / Bruno Chauvel in Botany Letters, 168 (2) (2021)
Titre : Monographs on invasive plants in Europe N° 5: Ambrosia trifida L. Type de document : Imprimé Auteurs : Bruno Chauvel ; Guillaume Fried ; Swen Follak ; Daniel S Chapman ; Yuliana Kulakova ; Thomas Le Bourgeois ; Dragana Marisavljevic ; Arnaud Monty ; Jean-Pierre Rossi ; Uwe Starfinger ; Rob Tanner ; Xavier Tassus ; Johannes Leonardus Cornelis Hendrikus van Valkenburg (1964) ; Emilie Regnier Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : 167-190 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes Mots-clés : Ambrosia trifida L., 1753 Résumé : Ambrosia trifida L. (giant ragweed, Asteraceae) is native to the North American continent and was introduced into Europe and Asia at the end of the 19th century. In its native range, this tall annual species is common in riparian and ruderal habitats and is also a major weed in annual cropping systems. For nearly a century, A. trifida has also been of great concern in the U.S. for its highly allergenic pollen, necessitating targeted control measures to reduce its impact on human populations. Based on the distribution of A. trifida in North America and in its introduced range, riparian systems in the rest of the world may be particularly at risk to invasion, with potential negative consequences for their biodiversity. Currently, A. trifida has invaded Asia more widely than Europe, likely due to the more favourable local conditions in Asia. Throughout its introduced range, A. trifida is host to a limited number of invertebrates and pathogens and only a few biological agents are available for its control. The main impacts of A. trifida at a global level are on crop yield and human health, resulting in significant socio-economic impacts. The success of A. trifida invasion in areas in which it has been introduced is still unclear, but climate change may increase climate suitability, increasing the potential for A. trifida to spread. While effective management in cultivated fields seems potentially possible, the development and control of A. trifida in natural riparian habitats is of great concern due to the difficulty of management in these areas. Identifiant pérenne : DOI : 10.1080/23818107.2021.1879674
in Botany Letters > 168 (2) (2021) . - 167-190Chauvel, B., Fried, G., Follak, S., Chapman, D.S., Kulakova, Y., Le Bourgeois, T., Marisavljevic, D., Monty, A., Rossi, J.P., Starfinger, U., Tanner, R., Tassus, X., Valkenburg, J.L.C.H.v., Regnier, E., 2021 - Monographs on invasive plants in Europe N° 5: Ambrosia trifida L. ; Botany Letters, 168 (2) : 167-190.A prioritization process for invasive alien plant species incorporating the requirements of EU Regulation no. 1143/2014 / Étienne Branquart in Bulletin OEPP, 46 (1) (2016)
Titre : A prioritization process for invasive alien plant species incorporating the requirements of EU Regulation no. 1143/2014 Type de document : Électronique Auteurs : Étienne Branquart ; Giuseppe Brundu ; S Buholzer ; Daniel S Chapman ; Pierre Ehret ; Guillaume Fried ; Uwe Starfinger ; Johannes Leonardus Cornelis Hendrikus van Valkenburg (1964) ; Rob Tanner Année de publication : 2016 Article en page(s) : 1-15 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes Résumé : When faced with a large species pool of invasive or potentially invasive alien plants, prioritization is an essential prerequisite for focusing limited resources on species which inflict high impacts, have a high rate of spread and can be cost-effectively managed. The prioritization process as detailed within this paper is the first tool to assess species for priority for risk assessment (RA) in the European Union (EU) specifically designed to incorporate the requirements of EU Regulation no. 1143/2014. The prioritization process can be used for any plant species alien to the EU, whether currently present within the territory or absent. The purpose of the prioritization is to act as a preliminarily evaluation to determine which species have the highest priority for RA at the EU level and may eventually be proposed for inclusion in the list of invasive alien species of EU concern. The preliminary risk assessment stage (Stage 1), prioritizes species into one of four lists (EU List of Invasive Alien Plants, EU Observation List of Invasive Alien Plants, EU List of Minor Concern and the Residual List) based on their potential for spread coupled with impacts. The impacts on native species and ecosystem functions and related ecosystem services are emphasized in line with Article 4.3(c) of the Regulation. Only those species included in the EU List of Invasive Alien Plants proceed to Stage 2 where potential for further spread and establishment coupled with evaluating preventative and management actions is evaluated. The output of Stage 2 is to prioritize those species which have the highest priority for a RA at the EU level or should be considered under national measures which may involve a trade ban, cessation of cultivation, monitoring, control, containment or eradication. When considering alien plant species for the whole of the EPPO region, or for species under the Plant Health Regulation, the original EPPO prioritization process for invasive alien plants remains the optimum tool. Identifiant pérenne : DOI : 10.1111/epp.12336
in Bulletin OEPP > 46 (1) (2016) . - 1-15Branquart, É., Brundu, G., Buholzer, S., Chapman, D.S., Ehret, P., Fried, G., Starfinger, U., Valkenburg, J.L.C.H.v., Tanner, R., 2016 - A prioritization process for invasive alien plant species incorporating the requirements of EU Regulation no. 1143/2014 ; Bulletin OEPP, 46 (1) : 1-15.