Resources. Featured Creatures – Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, Division of Plant Industry and University of Florida; Pest Fruit Flies. Citation: Walker, K. () Guava Fruit Fly (Bactrocera correcta) Updated on 10/ 21/ AM Available online: PaDIL. INTRODUCTION: Guava fruit fly, Bactrocera correcta (Bezzi) (Tephritidae), has been captured in fruit fly detection traps in two locations during July-August
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Hancock recorded this species from Thailand. An unconfirmed record of B. There have been rare detections of the pest in Florida but these events have initiated programmes leading to the eradication of the pest PPQ, A record of B.
The distribution in this summary table is based on all the information available. When several references are cited, they may give conflicting information on the status. Further details may be available for individual references in the Distribution Table Details section which can be selected by going to Generate Report.
Host plant records for fruit flies Diptera: Tephritidae in Southeast Asia. Raffles Bulletin of Zoology, 47 Supplement 7: On the fruit-flies of the genus Dacus s.
Bulletin Entomological Research, 7: Distribution Maps of Plant Pests, No. Exotic fruit pests and California agriculture. California Agriculture, 43 3: Proclamation of an eradication project for the guava fruit fly. Investigation of important quarantine pest in Taiwan. The fruit fly fauna Diptera: Dacinae of the rainforest habitat of the Western Ghats, India. Raffles Bulletin of Zoology, 50 2: European and Mediterranean Plant Protection Organization.
Annotated list of Indian Crop Pests. bactrofera
Handbook of the Fruit Flies Diptera: Tephritidae bbactrocera America North of Mexico. Ganesh Bhat U, Faunistic and some ecological studies on fruit flies Diptera: Tephritidae of Bangalore and Kodagu districts. University of Agriculture Science. New Species and records vorrecta Thailand Dacinae Dipt: Teph Aronoldia Thailand, 9: Discovery of the guava fruit fly Bactrocera correcta Bezzi. A carabid predator for guava fruit fly Bactrocera correcta Bezzi.
Insect Environment, 3 4: Jalaluddin SM, Sadakathulla S, Development and survival of Bactrocera correcta Bezzi Diptera: Tephritidae on selected guava cultivars. Pest Management in Horticultural Ecosystems, 5 1: Fruit flies and their natural enemies in India.
Fruit flies of economic importance. Balkema Rotterdam Netherlands, A predication of potential geographical bacfrocera of guava fruit fly, Bactrocera Bactrocera correcta Bezzi in China. Acta Phytophylacica Sinica, 37 6: Bactrocera correcta or grapevine in India.
Mohamed Jalaluddin S, Bioecology and management of guava fruit fly Bactrocera correcta Bezzi. Integrated pest management of guava fruit fiy. Indian Farming, 48 The effect of some phenols on the larval performance of the olive fruit fly, Docus Oleae Gmel. Journal of Applied Entomology Germany Second Guava fruit fly, Bactrocera correcta, detected in Florida this year. Fruit Flies and their Control. Status of Bactrocera correcta Bezzi in the United States. Puttarudriah M, Usman S, Mysore Dacinae and their natural parasites.
Mysore Agricultural Journal, Metaphase chromosomes of parasitic wasp, Diachasmimorpha longicaudata Hymenoptera: Spatial distribution of major Bactrocera fruit flies attracted to methyl eugenol in different ecological zones of Goa, India. International Journal of Tropical Insect Science, 29 4: Study on cofrecta frequency of finding of the fruit flies infesting the fruits imported as air baggage.
Occurrence of Dacus correctus Bezzi Tephritidae: Diptera on mango and chiku in south Gujarat. Indian Journal of Entomology, 36 1: Indian Journal of Entomology, A preliminary note on the host-plants of fruit flies of the tribe Dacini Diptera, Tephritidae in Sri Lanka. Weems HV Jr, Guava fruit fly, Dacus Strumeta correctus Correta Diptera: Fruit flies of economic significance: CAB International, pp.
One or more of the features that are needed to show you the maps functionality are not available in the web browser that you are using. More information about modern web browsers can be found at http: Datasheet Bactrocera correcta guava fruit fly.
Don’t need the entire report? Generate a print friendly version containing only the sections you need. Title Adult Caption Museum set specimen of adult B. Title Line drawing of adult Caption Adult correcga B. Title Ovipositional punctures Caption B.
Title Healthy guava fruit Caption Healthy bactrocer fruit halved. Title Damaged guava fruit Caption B. Title Attractant trap Caption B. Title Attractant trap Caption Design of new attractant trap used for monitoring guava fruit fly.
Title Attractant trap Caption Diagrammatic view of bactgocera trap. Taxonomic Tree Top of page Domain: This species has also been known as Chaetodacus correctus and Dacus correctus. It is a member of subgenus Bactrocera, within the genus Bactrocera, and its name may therefore be cited as Bactrocera Bactrocera correcta. Description Top of page B.
guava fruit fly (Bactrocera correcta)
The whitish cross band on the second abdominal segment is less developed. The hind tibiae of the male are distinctly tuberculate before the end. Scutum with anterior supra-alar setae, prescutellar acrostichal setae, two scutellar setae, wing with a reduced pattern costal band reduced to an apical spot ; male with a pecten.
The puparium is a dark, shiny yellow. Adults are attracted to open termitaria Bezzi, Distribution Top correcra page B. Distribution Table Top of page The distribution in this summary table is based on all the information available. Mohamed Jalaluddin reported that B.
Picture Gallery – Bactrocera correcta-Photocredit Viwat Wornoayporn-IAEA
The host data presented here is based on two recently published host lists that are bactrocfra based on host-fruit surveys carried out in Sri Lanka and Thailand Tsuruta et al. These publications also list numerous wild hosts but few of those were noted as of especial significance.
Growth Stages Top of page Fruiting stage. Symptoms Top of page Adult fruit flies damage the fruit where they lay their eggs causing blemishes and discoloration. The maggots bore into the fruit, develop inside and pave the way for secondary invaders fungi or bacteriawhich cause extensive rotting and dropping of fruit.
Damaged fruits are unfit for human consumption.