petiolata (Bieb.) Cavara & Grande Garlic mustard Alnus incana rugosa Regel Speckled alder Carex atlantica var.
petiolata (Bieb.) Cavara & Grande; Garlic Mustard; C = 0; BSUH 16459; 16595.
Greater human disturbance along the perimeter region prior to the tornado, coupled to the impact of windblown and discarded debris from the tornado has caused the forest floor of the perimeter region to be dominated by invasive species like garlic mustard (Alliaria
petiolata), periwinkle (Vinca minor), and bush honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii); whereas, the under-story and immature tree canopy consists of American elm (Ulmus americana), boxelder (Acer negundo), black locust (Robinia pseudoacacia), white ash (Fraxinus americana), and honeylocust (Gleditsia triacanthos).
Despite this common portrayal of Alliaria
petiolata, recent studies have been inconsistent in their findings, and even when negative effects have been documented, they often have been quite modest.
Exotics species included Alliaria
petiolata, Lamium purpureum, Sisymbrium loeselii, and Stellaria media.
With the exception of garlic mustard (Alliaria
petiolata) and bush honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii) which have invaded the perimeter of the forest and occasional treefall gaps, the herbaceous flora appears to be free of significant competition from invading species.
The problematic invasive herb Alliaria
petiolata was found by Rodgers et al.
10:45 EFFECTS OF HERBICIDE (ROUND-UP[R]) ON ALLIARIA
PETIOLATA, AN INVASIVE BIENNIAL HERB, AND SUBSEQUENT EFFECTS ON THE NATIVE PLANT COMMUNITY IN HUESTON WOODS STATE NATURE PRESERVE.
Garlic mustard (Alliaria
petiolata, Brassicaceae) is a Eurasian biennial herb that is expanding rapidly in forests across the U.S.
petiolata (Bieb.) Cavara & Grande; Garlic Mustard; Dry woods on west side; Infrequent; C = 0; BSUH 13914.
Variation in resistance between experienced and naive seedlings of jewelweed (Impatiens capensis) to invasive garlic mustard (Alliaria
As another example, the production of glucosinolates by the invasive forest herb Alliaria
petiolata (garlic mustard) has been found to decrease spore germination, root colonization and/or inoculum potential of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) (Roberts & Anderson 2001; Stinson et al.