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Native American Heritage Month: Publications Showcase


To mark National Native American Heritage Month, Entomology Today is highlighting recent articles published in ESA journals by Native American members of ESA.

This week concludes National Native American Heritage Month 2021. To help the entomology community get to know some of the work done by Native American scientists in entomology and related fields, Entomology Today is highlighting recent articles published in ESA journals by Native American members of ESA. Check out the list below:

Ximena Acosta, Ph.D., Universidad Nacional de Salta, Argentina: “Postmortem Interval Estimation and Validation Through a Comparative Study of South American Flies Reared in the Field Versus Laboratory Conditions,” Journal of Medical Entomology, October 26, 2021

Kyle Bobiwash, Ph.D., University of Manitoba, Canada: “Pollen Foraging Differences Among Three Managed Pollinators in the Highbush Blueberry (Vaccinium corymbosum) Agroecosystem,” Journal of Economic Entomology, December 19, 2017

Chris Hamilton, Ph.D., University of Idaho, USA: “The Future for a Prominent Taxonomy,” Insect Systematics and Diversity, January 4, 2021

Cari Lewis, University of Tulsa: “Recent Detection of Multiple Populations of the Tropical Bed Bug (Hemiptera: Cimicidae) Exhibiting kdr-Associated Mutations in Hawaii,” Journal of Medical Entomology, February 21, 2020

Nathan Moses-Gonzales, M3 Agriculture Technologies, USA: “The Use of Multiple Unmanned Aircraft Systems as a Swarm to Release Sterile Mexican Fruit Fly (Diptera: Tephritidae) Into South Texas Citrus Groves,” Journal of Economic Entomology, June 28, 2021

C. Michael Smith, Ph.D., Kansas State University, USA: “Wheat Genotypes With Combined Resistance to Wheat Curl Mite, Wheat Streak Mosaic VirusWheat Mosaic Virus, and Triticum Mosaic Virus,” Journal of Economic Entomology, January 13, 2017

1 Comment »

  1. I write as a member of the Minnesota Chippewa Tribe (White Earth Reservation) with a BQ of 9/64, and a long time member (and Fellow) of ESA to suggest that there may be many members of ESA who have some Native American heritage – might be an interesting survey to conduct. John R. Anderson, Prif. Emeritus, Univ. California, (Berkeley).


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