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Pesticide-induced stress in arthropod pests for optimized integrated pest management programs

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Abstract
More than six decades after the onset of wide-scale commercial use of synthetic pesticides and more than fifty years after Rachel Carson's Silent Spring, pesticides, particularly insecticides, arguably remain the most influential pest management tool around the globe. Nevertheless, pesticide use is still a controversial issue and is at the regulatory forefront in most countries. The older generation of insecticide groups has been largely replaced by a plethora of novel molecules that exhibit improved human and environmental safety profiles. However, the use of such compounds is guided by their short-term efficacy; the indirect and subtler effects on their target species, namely arthropod pest species, have been neglected. Curiously, comprehensive risk assessments have increasingly explored effects on nontarget species, contrasting with the majority of efforts focused on the target arthropod pest species. The present review mitigates this shortcoming by hierarchically exploring within an eco-toxicology framework applied to integrated pest management the myriad effects of insecticide use on arthropod pest species.
Keywords
ecological backlashes, behavioral avoidance, pest outbreaks, pest resurgence, pesticide-induced hormesis, dominance shift, NO-TILLAGE CULTIVATION, INSECTICIDE-INDUCED HORMESIS, MULTISPECIES TOXICITY TESTS, SITOPHILUS-ZEAMAIS, MAIZE WEEVIL, POPULATION-LEVEL, RISK-ASSESSMENT, BEMISIA-TABACI, COMPETITIVE DISPLACEMENT, BEHAVIORAL AVOIDANCE

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Guedes, RNC, Guy Smagghe, JD Stark, and N Desneux. 2016. “Pesticide-induced Stress in Arthropod Pests for Optimized Integrated Pest Management Programs.” Annual Review of Entomology 61: 43–62.
APA
Guedes, R., Smagghe, G., Stark, J., & Desneux, N. (2016). Pesticide-induced stress in arthropod pests for optimized integrated pest management programs. Annual Review of Entomology, 61, 43–62.
Vancouver
1.
Guedes R, Smagghe G, Stark J, Desneux N. Pesticide-induced stress in arthropod pests for optimized integrated pest management programs. Annual Review of Entomology. 2016;61:43–62.
MLA
Guedes, RNC, Guy Smagghe, JD Stark, et al. “Pesticide-induced Stress in Arthropod Pests for Optimized Integrated Pest Management Programs.” Annual Review of Entomology 61 (2016): 43–62. Print.
@article{7239698,
  abstract     = {More than six decades after the onset of wide-scale commercial use of synthetic pesticides and more than fifty years after Rachel Carson's Silent Spring, pesticides, particularly insecticides, arguably remain the most influential pest management tool around the globe. Nevertheless, pesticide use is still a controversial issue and is at the regulatory forefront in most countries. The older generation of insecticide groups has been largely replaced by a plethora of novel molecules that exhibit improved human and environmental safety profiles. However, the use of such compounds is guided by their short-term efficacy; the indirect and subtler effects on their target species, namely arthropod pest species, have been neglected. Curiously, comprehensive risk assessments have increasingly explored effects on nontarget species, contrasting with the majority of efforts focused on the target arthropod pest species. The present review mitigates this shortcoming by hierarchically exploring within an eco-toxicology framework applied to integrated pest management the myriad effects of insecticide use on arthropod pest species.},
  author       = {Guedes, RNC and Smagghe, Guy and Stark, JD and Desneux, N},
  isbn         = {9780824301613},
  issn         = {0066-4170},
  journal      = {Annual Review of Entomology},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {43--62},
  title        = {Pesticide-induced stress in arthropod pests for optimized integrated pest management programs},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ento-010715-023646},
  volume       = {61},
  year         = {2016},
}

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