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What Works in Conservation 2020

William J. Sutherland
Lynn V. Dicks
Silviu O. Petrovan
et al.

11. Some aspects of enhancing natural pest control

11. Some aspects of enhancing natural pest control

Hugh L. Wright, Joscelyne E. Ashpole, Lynn V. Dicks, James Hutchison, Caitlin G. Mccormack et William J. Sutherland

Texte intégral

1 Expert assessors

2 Barbara Smith, Game and Wildlife Conservation Trust, UK

3 Tony Harding, Rothamsted Research, UK

4 Anthony Goggin, Linking Environment and Farming (LEAF), UK

5 Felix Wackers, BioBest/University of Lancaster, Belgium/UK

6 Melvyn Fidgett, Syngenta, UK

7 Michael Garratt, University of Reading, UK

8 Michelle Fountain, East Malling Research, UK

9 Phillip Effingham, Greentech Consultants, UK

10 Stephanie Williamson, Pesticides Action Network, UK

11 Toby Bruce, Rothamsted Research, UK

12 Andrew Wilby, University of Lancaster, UK

13 Eve Veromann, Estonian University of Life Sciences, Estonia

14 Mattias Jonsson, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden

15 Vicky Kindemba, Buglife, UK

16 Steve Sait, University of Leeds, UK

17 Scope of assessment: 22 of 92 possible actions to enhance natural regulation of pests (including animals, plants, fungi, bacteria and viruses) in agricultural systems across the world.

18 Assessed: 2014.

19 Effectiveness measure is the median % score.

20 Certainty measure is the median % certainty of evidence, determined by the quantity and quality of the evidence in the synopsis.

21 Harm measure is the median % score for negative side-effects for the farmer such as reduced yield and profits or increased costs.



Le texte seul est utilisable sous licence CC BY 4.0. Les autres éléments (illustrations, fichiers annexes importés) sont « Tous droits réservés », sauf mention contraire.


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