IPRRG 9

International Pest Risk Research Group (IPRRG) Ninth Annual Meeting

Fort Collins, Colorado, USA

25-28 August 2015

 

Attendee List

Programme & Abstracts

State of the IPRRG (presented by Frank Koch)

 

 Oral Presentations

Presenter Title Affiliation
Richard Baker How far north can the Japanese beetle go? Exploring the role of spatial temporal climatic resolution in pest risk maps Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, UK
Dan Borchert Helicoverpa armigera from early assessments and risk products to regulatory decision making USDA APHIS PPQ CPHST PERAL, Raleigh
David Christie Defining port environs in a changing landscape NC State University Center for Integrated Pest Management
Gericke Cook Novel anthropogenic activity datasets and predicting long-range introductions of invasive pests USDA APHIS PPQ CPHST, Fort Collins
Dominic Eyre The use of meteorological data to support outbreak modelling and the analysis of natural dispersal Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, UK
Catherine Jarnevich Assessing risk with changing climate: what to consider with correlative species distribution models US Geological Survey, Fort Collins
Frank Koch Lessons learned when analyzing the other kind of “weed” risk USDA Forest Service, Southern Research Station
Darren Kriticos Helicoverpa armigera invading North America: It was just a matter of time CSIRO, Australia
Sunil Kumar Assessing the global risk of establishment of Codling Moth (Cydia pomonella) using CLIMEX and MaxEnt niche models Natural Resource Ecology Laboratory, Colorado State University
Audrey Lustig Effect of landscape structure on invasive spread: a spatially explicit perspective Lincoln University, New Zealand
Amy Morey Host-mediated shift in the cold tolerance of an invasive insect: What does this mean for risk mapping? Department of Entomology, University of Minnesota
Mariona Roige Using pest assemblages to rank species with potential to invade: the self organising map analysis, validation and recommendations Lincoln University, New Zealand
Marona Rovira What roles do biogeography and climate play in non-native invertebrate invasion? Lincoln University, New Zealand
Senait Senay A random forest climatic suitability prediction for Puccinia striiformis f. sp. Tritici Applied Economics Department, University of Minnesota
Helen Sofaer Global sharing of exotic species: the relative importance of trade and climate US Geological Survey, Fort Collins
Ursula Torres Niche dynamics and potential suitable areas of invasive freshwater invertebrates in New Zealand Lincoln University, New Zealand
Juha Tuomola An areal pest risk assessment based on spatial and temporal distribution of places of production Finnish Food Safety Authority Evira
Rob Venette Risks posed by Agrilus auroguttatus to the conterminous United States USDA Forest Service, Northern Research Station
Denys Yemshanov A hypervolume approach for assessing risk under uncertainty Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service

 

Poster Presentations

Presenter Title Affiliation
Kevin Bigsby Integrative risk maps of fruit flies NC State University Center for Integrated Pest Management
Hanna Huitu Areal assessment of pine wood nematode invasion risk based on import statistics, forest inventory data and a grid-based spread model Natural Resources Institute, Finland