Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ecolsys-111511-103919
Title: Global introductions of crayfishes: Evaluating the impact of species invasions on ecosystem services
Authors: Lodge, D.M.
Deines, A.
Gherardi, F.
Yeo, D.C.J. 
Arcella, T.
Baldridge, A.K.
Barnes, M.A.
Lindsay Chadderton, W.
Feder, J.L.
Gantz, C.A.
Howard, G.W.
Jerde, C.L.
Peters, B.W.
Peters, J.A.
Sargent, L.W.
Turner, C.R.
Wittmann, M.E.
Zeng, Y.
Keywords: bioeconomics
biogeography
exotic species
management
Issue Date: Dec-2012
Citation: Lodge, D.M., Deines, A., Gherardi, F., Yeo, D.C.J., Arcella, T., Baldridge, A.K., Barnes, M.A., Lindsay Chadderton, W., Feder, J.L., Gantz, C.A., Howard, G.W., Jerde, C.L., Peters, B.W., Peters, J.A., Sargent, L.W., Turner, C.R., Wittmann, M.E., Zeng, Y. (2012-12). Global introductions of crayfishes: Evaluating the impact of species invasions on ecosystem services. Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics 43 : 449-472. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ecolsys-111511-103919
Abstract: Impacts of nonindigenous crayfishes on ecosystem services exemplify the mixture of positive and negative effects of intentionally introduced species. Global introductions for aquaculture and ornamental purposes have begun to homogenize naturally disjunct global distributions of crayfish families. Negative impacts include the loss of provisioning (e.g., reductions in edible native species, reproductive interference or hybridization with native crayfishes), regulatory (e.g., lethal disease spread, increased costs to agriculture and water management), supporting (e.g., large changes in ecological communities), and cultural (e.g., loss of festivals celebrating native crayfish) services. Where quantification of impacts exists (e.g., Procambarus clarkii and Pacifastacus leniusculus in Europe), regulations now prohibit introduction and spread of crayfishes, indicating that losses of ecosystem services have outweighed gains. Recent research advances such as predicting invasiveness, predicting spread, improved detection and control, and bioeconomic analysis to increase cost-effectiveness of management could be employed to reduce future losses of ecosystem services. © 2012 by Annual Reviews. All rights reserved.
Source Title: Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics
URI: http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/102460
ISSN: 1543592X
DOI: 10.1146/annurev-ecolsys-111511-103919
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