Journal of Aquatic Plant Management – Volume 57, 2019

Below are the article titles for JAPM for 2019.

Note that only the abstracts for the articles are available online, except for open access articles which have the full pdf available. Complete articles are available online after two years.

APMS members may view the full PDF files of current issues by logging in under the Members Only tab on the home page and clicking on the Current Journal Articles tab.

January
The response of giant salvinia to foliar herbicide applications at three winter timings
Bradley T. Sartain and Christopher R. Mudge*
  1
Field site analysis of giant salvinia nitrogen content and salvinia weevil density
Julie G. Nachtrieb*
  7
Utilizing remote sensing technology for monitoring chemically managed giant salvinia (Salvinia molesta) populations
Bradley T. Sartain, Jonathan P. Fleming, and Christopher R. Mudge*
  14
open access
Torpedograss response to herbicide treatment in saturated and flooded conditions
Candice M. Prince, Kaitlyn H. Quincy, Stephen F. Enloe, Gregory E. MacDonald, and Michael D. Netherland*
  23
An operational study of repeated diquat treatments to control submersed flowering rush. (No Abstract)
Jennifer K. Parsons, Laurel Baldwin, and Nathan Lubliner*
  28
jThe effects of predation on biological control of Eurasian watermilfoil
Daniel C. Miller and Ronald L. Crunkilton*
  33
NOTES    
Laboratory response of monoecious Hydrilla to four slow-acting, enzyme-inhibiting herbicides. (No Abstract)
Joshua D. Wood and Michael D. Netherland*
  38
Amendments to giant salvinia nitrogen content increase salvinia weevil density at field sites. (No Abstract)
Julie G. Nachtrieb William K. Finkbeiner, and Wesley J. Maddox*
  42
July
Large-scale mesocosm evaluation of florpyrauxifen-benzyl, a novel arylpicolinate herbicide, on Eurasian and hybrid watermilfoil and seven native submersed plants.
Jens Beets, Mark Heilman, and Michael D. Netherland*
  49
Sequential applications of diquat to control flowering rush (Butomus umbellatus L.) in mesocosms.
Gray Turnage, John D. Byrd, Ryan M. Wersal, and John D. Madsen
  56
Integrated management of giant salvinia using herbicides and the salvinia weevil.
Lauren A. Cozad, Christopher R. Mudge, and Rodrigo Diaz
  62
open access
Foraging depth of Cricotopus lebetis larvae.
Eutychus M. Kariuki, James P. Cuda, Stephen D. Hight, Raymond L. Hix, Lyn A. Gettys, and Jennifer L. Gillett-Kaufman
  69
Sensitivity of Microcystis aeruginosa strains to copper and influence of phosphorus.
West M. Bishop, Ben E. Willis, and Robert J. Richardson
  79
Effect of light on macrophyte sprouting and assessment of viable seedbank to predict community composition.
Melaney A. Dunne and Raymond M. Newman
  90
NOTES    
The effect of temperature on waterhyacinth stem base regrowth. (No Abstract)
John J. Miskella and John D. Madsen
  99
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Journal of Aquatic Plant Management – Volume 56, 2018

Below are the article titles for JAPM for 2018.

Note that only the abstracts for the articles are available online, except for open access articles which have the full pdf available. Complete articles are available online after two years.

APMS members may view the full PDF files of current issues by logging in under the Members Only tab on the home page and clicking on the Current Journal Articles tab.

January
Is wild taro a suitable target for classical biological control in the United States?
Lauren A. Cozard, Nathan Harms, Alana D. Russell, Monique De Souza, and Rodgrigo Diaz
  1
Can low rates of imazapyr or glyphosate improve graminicide activity on torpedograss?
Stephen F. Enloe, Michael D. Netherland, and Dwight K. Lauer*
  13
Field-based comparison of herbicides for control of parrotfeather (Myriophyllum aquaticum)
Lauren M. Kuehne, Amaryllis K. Adey, Todd M. Brownlee, and Julian D. Olden
  18
Inter- and intraspecific hybridization affects germination and vegetative growth in Eurasian watermilfoil
Ryan A. Thum and James N. McNair*
  24
Management of cattail in standing water of Swabi district, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa (KPK) province, Pakistan
Bakhtiar Gul, Afaq Khan, and Haroon Khan
  31
Phenology of curlyleaf pondweed (Potamogeton crispus L.) in the southeastern United States: A two-year mesocosm study
Gray Turnage, John D. Madsen, and Ryan M. Wersal
  35
open access
Effects of substrate nutrients on growth of three
submersed aquatic plants
Jonathan R. Gosselin, William T. Haller, Lyn A. Gettys, T. Griffin, and E. S. Crawford*
  39
Long-term chlorophyll trends in Florida lakes
Daniel E. Canfield Jr., Roger W. Bachmann, and Mark V. Hoyer
  47
NOTES    
Mesocosm response of crested floating heart, hydrilla, and two native emergent plants to florpyrauxifen-benzyl: A new arylpicolinate herbicide
Jens Beets and Michael Netherland
  57
Mesocosm and field evaluation of Eurasian and hybrid watermilfoil response to endothall in Jefferson Slough, Montana
Paula R. Guastello and Ryan A. Thum
  63
Influence of winter on herbicide efficacy for control of giant salvinia (Salvinia molesta)
Christopher R. Mudge and Bradley T. Sartain
  68
July
open access
Lyngbya wollei responses to copper algaecide exposures predicted using a concentration-exposure time (CET) model: Influence of initial biomass
Alyssa J. Calomeni, Ciera M. Kinley, Tyler D. Geer, Maas Hendrikse, and John H. Rodgers Jr.*
  73
open access
Efficacy of endothall dimethylalkylamine salt applied to static irrigation channels during winter to control aquatic weeds in temperate Australia
Daniel Clements, Kym L. Butler, Trevor D. Hunt, Zhiqian Liu, Tony M. Dugdale*
  84
Evaluation of sethoxydim for torpedograss control in aquatic and wetland sites
Stephen F. Enloe, Michael D. Netherland, and Dwight K. Lauer*
  93
open access
Seasonal and environmental factors affecting growth of Illinois pondweed
Jonathan R. Gosselin, William T. Haller, and Lyn A. Gettys*
  101
Evaluation of 12 foliar-applied nonaquatic herbicides for efficacy against giant salvinia (Salvinia molesta)
Bradley T. Sartain and Christopher R. Mudge*
  107
Does the aquatic herbicide 2,4-D and a nonionic surfactant affect survival of salvinia weevil?
Charles F. Wahl, Christopher R. Mudge, AND Rodrigo Diaz*
  113
NOTES
open access
Potential of Myrothecium species as bioherbicides for giant salvinia (Salvinia molesta)
Mark A. Weaver, Judy F. Shearer, Michael J. Grodowitz, C. Douglas Boyette*

  120
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Community pulls water-thirsty invasive weeds from Ethiopia’s Lake Tana

The free-floating, water-thirsty perennial can grow up to three feet tall and is swallowing the northeast shores of Lake Tana, impacting both aquatic …

Read more at: https://news.mongabay.com/2017/09/community-pulls-water-thirsty-invasive-weeds-from-ethiopias-lake-tana/

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EPA awards $600K in funding to root hydrilla out of Cayuga Lake

hydrilla

The funds will be used to apply herbicide treatments to the invasive aquatic … “This federal investment will cover the cost to apply targeted herbicide …”

Read more at: http://www.ithacajournal.com/story/news/2017/09/08/epa-awards-600-k-funding-root-invasive-weed-out-cayuga-lake/646546001/

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Taking action to protect Lake Wakatipu

Government, councils and private operators have banded together to keep the aquatic weed lagarosiphon (South African oxygen weed) out of Lake . . .

Read more at http://www.voxy.co.nz/national/5/281038

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Aquatic weeds in Watts Bar Lake subject of May informational meeting

One step boaters and lake-users on the Tennessee River’s reservoirs can take to prevent the spread of non-native aquatic plants is to clean boats . . .

Read more at http://www.timesfreepress.com/news/local/story/2017/apr/24/aquatic-weeds-watts-bar-lake-subject-may-solu/424355/

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Crews start treating section of Eno River for invasive aquatic weed Hydrilla

Hillsborough, N.C. — Crews have started treating portions of the Eno River in Orange County with an herbicide for an infestation of Hydrilla, …

Read more at http://www.wral.com/crews-start-treating-section-of-eno-river-for-invasive-hydrilla/16738613/

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Workers Fight Invasive Weed Threatening City Water Supply

Credits: New Jersey Water Supply Authority

The New Jersey Water Supply Authority, the public entity that oversees the Delaware & Raritan Canal, hopes to curb the growth of Hydrilla, an “invasive aquatic weed” whose presence could affect 1.5 million Central Jersey residents’ drinking water, according to the city.

Read more: https://www.tapinto.net/towns/new-brunswick/articles/workers-fight-invasive-weed-threatening-city-wate

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Weed threat means duck shooting banned at Far North lagoon

New Zealand Herald

The safety catch has been put on any duck hunting at a Far North wetland to prevent the accidental spread of an invasive aquatic weed. [Lycopus europaeus]

Read more: http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11849920

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DNR, EOLIC to combat curlyleaf

Iowa: Curlyleaf pondweed threatens to jam boat lifts, entangle propellers and plug motors once again in 2017. The East Okoboji Lakes Improvement Corporation, the city of Orleans and the Iowa Department of Natural Resources are partnering to reduce that difficulty by cutting paths through dense patches of the weed on East Lake Okoboji.

Read more: http://www.dickinsoncountynews.com/story/2400443.html

Posted in APMS Blog, curlyleaf pondweed | Comments Off on DNR, EOLIC to combat curlyleaf