Sources of Identification Information

From Bugwoodwiki
< Archive:IPSF
Revision as of 13:51, 10 January 2011 by Esgriff (Talk | contribs)

Jump to: navigation, search



  • Dirr, M.A. 1975. Manual of woody landscape plants. Revised. Champaign, IL: Stripes Publishing. 1187 p.
  • Godfrey, R.K. 1988. Trees, shrubs, and woody vines of northern Florida and adjacent Georgia and Alabama. Athens, GA: The University of Georgia

Press. 734 p.

  • Kaufman, S.R.; Kaufman, W. 2007. Invasive plants; guide to identification and the impacts and control of common North American species. Mechanicsburg, PA: Stackpole Books. 458 p.
  • Langeland, K.A.; Burks, K.C., ed. 1998. Identification & biology of non-native plants in Florida’s natural areas. Gainesville, FL: University of Florida. 165 p.
  • Miller, J.H.; Miller, K.V. 2005. Forest plants of the Southeast and their wildlife uses. Athens, GA: The University of Georgia Press. 454 p.
  • Randall, J.M.; Marinelli, J., ed. 1996. Invasive plants: weeds of the global garden. Handb. 149. Brooklyn, NY: Brooklyn Botanic Garden. 111 p.
  • Weakley, A.S. 2006. Flora of the Carolinas, Virginia, Georgia, and surrounding areas (working draft of 17 January 2006). Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Herbarium (NCU), North Carolina Botanical Garden, and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 1026 p.


  • Smith, Tim E., ed. 1993. Missouri vegetation management manual. Jefferson City, MO: Missouri Department of Conservation, Natural History Division. 148 p.
  • Swearingen, J.; Reshetiloff, K.; Slattery, B.; Zwicker, S. 2002. Plant invaders of mid-Atlantic natural areas. Washington, DC: National Park Service; U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service. 82 p.
  • Tennessee Exotic Pest Plant Council. 1996. Tennessee exotic plant management manual. Nashville, TN: Tennessee Exotic Pest Plant Council, Warner Parks Nature Center. 118 p.

Articles and Reports

  • Bruce, K.A.; Cameron, G.N.; Harcombe, P.A.; Jubinsky, G. 1997. Introduction, impact on native habitats, and management of a woody invader, the Chinese tallow-tree, Sapium sebiferum (L.) Roxb. Natural Areas Journal. 17: 255−260.
  • Culley, T.M.; Hardiman, N.A. 2007. The beginning of a new invasive plant: a history of the ornamental callery pear in the United States. BioScience. 57: 956−964.
  • Forseth, I.N.; Innis, A.F. 2004. Kudzu (Pueraria montana): history, physiology, ecology combine to make a major ecosystem threat. Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences. 23: 401−413.
  • Mueller, T.C.; Robinson, D.K.; Beller, J.E. [and others]. 2003. Dioscorea oppositifolia L. phenotypic evaluation and comparison of control strategies. Weed Technology. 17: 705−710.
  • Mullahey, J.J.; Colvin, D.L. 2000. Weeds in the sunshine: tropical soda apple (Solanum viarum) in Florida—1999. Gainesville, FL: University of Florida, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. 7 p.
  • Schierenbeck, K.A. 2004. Japanese honeysuckle (Lonicera japonica) as an invasive species; history, ecology, and context. Critical Reviews in Plant Science. 23: 391−400.
  • Trusty, J.L.; Goertzen, L.R.; Zipperer, W.C.; Lockaby, B.G. 2007. Invasive wisteria in the Southeastern United States: genetic diversity, hybridization and role of urban centers. Urban Ecosystems. 10: 379−395.
  • Trusty, J.L.; Lockaby, B.G.; Zipperer, W.C.; Goertzen, L.R. 2007. Identity of naturalized exotic wisteria (Fabaceae) in the South-eastern United States. Weed Research. 47: 479−487.
  • Vincent, M.A. 2005. On the spread and current distribution of Pyrus calleryana in the United States. Castanea. 70: 20−31

Newsletters and Magazines

  • Florida Exotic Plant Pest Council. 1996−2008. Wildland weeds. Gainesville, FL. Quarterly.

Web Sites



Federal Government Agencies



Personal tools

Other Bugwood Resources
Export Current Page
In other languages