84 références trouvées pour Melaleuca quinquenervia:
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Informations pour la gestion de l'espèce
1. Buckingham, Gary R. 2001. Quarantine host range studies with Lophyrotoma zonalis, an Australian sawfly of interest for biological control of melaleuca, Melaleuca quinquenervia, in Florida, BioControl (Dordrecht) 46(3): pp. 363-386.
2. Burrows, D.W. and Balciunas, J.K. 1997. Biology, distribution and host-range of the sawfly, Lophyrotoma zonalis (Hym. Pergidae), a potential biological control agent for the paperbark tree, Melaleuca quinquenervia, Entomophaga 42(3): pp. 299-313.
3. Center, T.D., P.D. Pratt, P.W. Tipping, M.B. Rayamajhi, T.K. Van, S.A. Wineriter, F.A. Dray, Jr. & M. Purcell. 2006. Field colonization, population growth, and dispersal of Boreioglycaspis melaleucae Moore, a biological control agent of the invasive tree Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) Blake, Biological Control 39(3): pp. 363-374.
4. Center, T.D., Pratt, P.D., Tipping, P.W., Rayamajhi, M.B., Van, T.K., Wineriter, S.A. & Dray Jr., F.A. 2007. Initial impacts and field validation of host range for Boreioglycaspis melaleucae Moore (Hemiptera: Psyllidae), a biological control agent of the invasive tree Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) blake (Myrtales: Myrtaceae: Leptospermoideae), Environmental Entomology Volume 36(3): pp. 569-576.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.dtic.mil/cgi-bin/GetTRDoc?AD=ADA303356&Location=U2&doc=GetTRDoc.pdf [Accessed 20 September 2009]
6. Costello, S.L., Pratt, P.D., Rayamajhi, M.B. & Center, T.D. 2003. Arthropods associated with above-ground portions of the invasive tree, Melaleuca quinquenervia, in south Florida, USA, Florida Entomologist Volume 86(3): pp. 300-322.
7. Daehler, C.C; Denslow, J.S; Ansari, S and Huang-Chi, K., 2004. A Risk-Assessment System for Screening Out Invasive Pest Plants from Hawaii and Other Pacific Islands. Conservation Biology Volume 18 Issue 2 Page 360.
Résumé: A study on the use of a screening system to assess proposed plant introductions to Hawaii or other Pacific Islands and to identify high-risk species used in horticulture and forestry which would greatly reduce future pest-plant problems and allow entry of most nonpests.
8. Davies, K.A, Makinson, J., Purcell, M.F. 2001. Observations on the development and parasitoids of Fergusonina/Fergusobia galls on Melaleuca quinquenervia (Myrtaceae) in Australia, Transactions of the Royal Society of South Australia 125(1): pp. 45-50.
Résumé: The gall-forming Fergusonina/Fergusobia association is being considered as a potential biocontrol agent of Melaleuca quinquenervia in Florida, where it has become a serious weed. This paper reports observations on the development of Fergusonina/Fergusobia galls on M. quinquenervia in coastal and sub-coastal south-eastern Queensland and northern New South Wales. The morphology of the gall and the relationship between gall size and numbers of developing cavities and insects are described. Nematodes were found in cavities containing first and second or early third stage fly larvae. Eight species of hymenopteran parasitoids were reared from galls.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.eddmaps.org/distribution/usstate.cfm?sub=2783 [Accessed 20 September 2009]
10. Franks, S.J., Kral, A.M. & Pratt, P.D. 2006. Herbivory by introduced insects reduces growth and survival of Melaleuca quinquenervia seedlings Environmental Entomology 35(2): pp. 366-372.
11. Fuller, D. O. 2005. Remote detection of invasive Melaleuca trees (Melaleuca quinquenervia) in South Florida with multispectral IKONOS imagery, International Journal of Remote Sensing 26(5): pp. 1057 - 1063.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.fshs.org/Proceedings/Password%20Protected/2004%20v.%20117/254-255.pdf [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.hear.org/starr/plants/images/species/?q=melaleuca+quinquenervia [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: This compilation of information sources can be sorted on keywords for example: Baits & Lures, Non Target Species, Eradication, Monitoring, Risk Assessment, Weeds, Herbicides etc. This compilation is at present in Excel format, this will be web-enabled as a searchable database shortly. This version of the database has been developed by the IUCN SSC ISSG as part of an Overseas Territories Environmental Programme funded project XOT603 in partnership with the Cayman Islands Government - Department of Environment. The compilation is a work under progress, the ISSG will manage, maintain and enhance the database with current and newly published information, reports, journal articles etc.
15. Kueffer, C. and Mauremootoo, J., 2004. Case Studies on the Status of Invasive Woody Plant Species in the Western Indian Ocean. 3. Mauritius (Islands of Mauritius and Rodrigues). Forest Health & Biosecurity Working Papers FBS/4-3E. Forestry Department, Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, Italy.
16. Laroche, F.B. 1998. Managing melaleuca (Melaleuca quinquenervia) in the Everglades, Weed Technology 12(4): pp. 726-732.
17. Laroche, F.B. 1999. Melaleuca Management Plan: Ten Years of Successful Melaleuca Management in Florida (1988 - 1998). Florida EPPC (Exotic Pest Plant Council)
19. Myers, R.L., H.A. Belles & J.R. Snyder. 2001. Prescribed fire in the management of Melaleuca quinquenervia in subtropical Florida. Pages 132-140 in K.E.M. Galley and T.P. Wilson (eds.). Proceedings of the Invasive Species Workshop: the Role of Fire in the Control and Spread of Invasive Species. Fire Conference 2000: the First National Congress on Fire Ecology, Prevention, and Management. Miscellaneous Publication No. 11, Tall Timbers Research Station, Tallahassee, FL.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.hear.org/pier/species/melaleuca_quinquenervia.htm [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: Ecology, synonyms, common names, distributions (Pacific as well as global), management and impact information.
Available from: http://www.hear.org/pier/species/melaleuca_quinquenervia.htm [Accessed 5 February 2003].
Résumé: Available from: http://www.nps.gov/plants/alien/fact/mequ1.htm [Accessed 20 September 2009]
23. Pratt, P. & Ferriter, A. 2001. Plan of Work for The Areawide Management Evaluation of Melaleuca quinquenervia (TAME Melaleuca). United States Department of Agriculture.
24. Pratt, P. D., Slone, D. H., Rayamajhi, M. B., Van, T. K. & Center, T. D. 2003. Geographic distribution and dispersal rate of Oxyops vitiosa (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), a biological control agent of the invasive tree Melaleuca quinquenervia in south Florida, Environmental Entomology 32(2): pp. 397-406.
25. Purcell, M. F. & Goolsby, J. A. 2005. Herbivorous insects associated with the paperbark Melaleuca quinquenervia and its allies: VI. Pergidae (Hymenoptera), Australian Entomologist 32: pp. 37-48.
Résumé: Surveys were conducted in Australia to find biological control agents for the broad-leaved paperbark tree, Melaleuca quinquenervia, a serious pest in Florida, USA. This paper presents collection records and biological information for five sawfly species: Acanthoperga cameronii (Westwood), Perga vollenhovii Westwood, Pergagrapta polita Leach, Pterygophorus insignis Kirby and Lophyrotoma zonalis (Rohwer); all in family Pergidae. One of these species, Lophyrotoma zonalis, was extensively studied as a biological control agent but concerns over its toxicity have delayed release.
26. Rayachhetry, M.B., Elliott, M.L., Center, T.D. & Laroche, F. 1999. Field evaluation of a native fungus for control of melaleuca (Melaleuca quinquenervia) in southern Florida, Weed Technology 13(1): pp. 59-64.
27. Rayamajhi, M.B., Van, T.K., Pratt, P.D. & Center, T.D. 2006a. Interactive association between Puccinia psidii and Oxyops vitiosa, two introduced natural enemies of Melaleuca quinquenervia in Florida, Biological Control 37(1): pp. 56-67.
28. Rayamajhi, Min B., Pratt, Paul D., Center, Ted D., Tipping, Philip W. & Van, Thai K. 2008a. Aboveground biomass of an invasive tree melaleuca (Melaleuca quinquenervia) before and after herbivory by adventive and introduced natural enemies: A temporal case study in Florida, Weed Science 56(3): pp. 451-456.
29. Scheffer, S. J., Giblin-Davis, R. M., Taylor, G. S., Davies, K. A., Purcell, M., Lewis, M. L., Goolsby, J., Center, T. D. 2004. Phylogenetic relationships, species limits, and host specificity of gall-forming Fergusonina flies (Diptera: Fergusoninidae) feeding on Melaleuca (Myrtaceae), Annals of the Entomological Society of America 97(6): pp.1216-1221.
30. Serbesoff-King, Kristina. 2003. Melaleuca in Florida: A literature review on the taxonomy, distribution, biology, ecology, economic importance and control measures, Journal of Aquatic Plant Management 41: pp. 98-112.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.sfwmd.gov/portal/page/portal/pg_grp_sfwmd_watersupply/pg_sfwmd_watersupply_miamidadecolakebelt [Accessed 16 November]
32. Silvers, C.S., Pratt, P.D., Ferriter, A.P. & Center, T.D. 2007. TAME melaleuca: A regional approach for suppressing one of Florida's worst weeds, Journal of Aquatic Plant Management 45: pp. 1-8.
33. Stocker, R.K. 1999. Mechanical harvesting of Melaleuca quinquenervia in Lake Okeechobee, Florida, Ecological Engineering 12(3-4): pp. 373-386.
Résumé: Available from: http://tame.ifas.ufl.edu/index.shtml [Accessed 19 November]
35. Tipping, P.W., Martin, M.R., Nimmo, K.R., Pierce, R.M., Smart, M.D., White, E., Madeira, P.T. & Center, T.D. 2009. Invasion of a West Everglades wetland by Melaleuca quinquenervia countered by classical biological control, Biological Control 48(1): pp. 73-78.
36. Tipping, P.W., Martin, M.R., Pratt, P.D., Center, T.D., Rayamajhi, M.B. 2008. Suppression of growth and reproduction of an exotic invasive tree by two introduced insects, Biological Control 44(2): 235-241.
37. Turner, C.E., Center, T.D., Burrows, D.W. & Buckingham, G.R. 1998. Ecology and management of Melaleuca quinquenervia, an invader of wetlands in Florida, USA, Wetlands Ecology and Management 5(3): pp. 165-178.
Résumé: This database compiles information on alien species from British Overseas Territories.
Available from: http://www.jncc.gov.uk/page-3660 [Accessed 10 November 2009]
39. Watt, M.S., Kriticos, D.J. & Manning, L.K. 2009. The current and future potential distribution of Melaleuca quinquenervia, Weed Research Volume 49(4): pp. 381-390.
40. Wheeler, G.S. & Ordung, K.M. 2006. Lack of an induced response following fire and herbivory of two chemotypes of Melaleuca quinquenervia and its effect on two biological control agents, Biological Control 39(2): pp. 154-161.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.doacs.state.fl.us/pi/enpp/ento/entcirc/ent410.pdf [Accessed 20 September 2009]
42. Wineriter, S.A., G.R. Buckingham & F.J. Howard. 2003. Host range of Boreioglycaspis melaleucae Moore (Hemiptera: Psyllidae), a potential biocontrol agent of Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) S.T. Blake (Myrtaceae), under quarantine, Biological Control 27(3): pp. 273-292.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.abcbirds.org/conservationissues/threats/invasives/melaleuca.html [Accessed 20 September 2009]
44. Bodle, M.J., Ferriter, A.P. & Thayer, D.D. 1994. The biology, distribution, and ecological consequences of Melaleuca quinquenervia in the Everglades, Everglades: the ecosystem and its restoration: pp. 341-355.
Résumé: Melaleuca primarily infests the Florida peninsula south of Lake Okeechobee. This area comprises 3 035 000 ha, of which 202 000-607 000 ha) is estimated to be melaleuca infested. Degree of infestation varies from single trees to thousands of trees per acre. A rate of expansion study indicate that the uncontrolled trees could overtake most of the region's remaining natural land within 30 yr. Many public land management agencies are striving to eliminate the plant from their area of responsibility. Herbicidal control is currently the most practical and economically feasible control technique. Biological control may result from the planned winter 1994 release of Australian melaleuca-feeding insects, which may halt the plant's spread by consuming new shoots, seedlings, flowers, and seeds. Melaleuca has been declared both a Federal Noxious Weed and a Florida Prohibited Aquatic Plant. -from Authors
The species list sheet for the Mexican information system on invasive species currently provides information related to Scientific names, family, group and common names, as well as habitat, status of invasion in Mexico, pathways of introduction and links to other specialised websites. Some of the higher risk species already have a direct link to the alert page. It is important to notice that these lists are constantly being updated, please refer to the main page (http://www.conabio.gob.mx/invasoras/index.php/Portada), under the section Novedades for information on updates.
Invasive species - Plants is available from: http://www.conabio.gob.mx/invasoras/index.php/Especies_invasoras_-_Plantas [Accessed 30 July 2008]
La lista de especies del Sistema de información sobre especies invasoras de méxico cuenta actualmente con información aceca de nombre científico, familia, grupo y nombre común, así como hábitat, estado de la invasión en México, rutas de introducción y ligas a otros sitios especializados. Algunas de las especies de mayor riesgo ya tienen una liga directa a la página de alertas. Es importante resaltar que estas listas se encuentran en constante proceso de actualización, por favor consulte la portada (http://www.conabio.gob.mx/invasoras/index.php/Portada), en la sección novedades, para conocer los cambios.
Especies invasoras - Plantas is available from: http://www.conabio.gob.mx/invasoras/index.php/Especies_invasoras_-_Plantas [Accessed 30 July 2008]
Résumé: Base de données sur la flore de la Réunion. De nombreuses informations très utiles.
Available from: http://flore.cbnm.org/index2.php?page=taxon&num=1dfcb07c683107f038d8c886145d097e [Accessed March 2008]
47. Cook, L.G., Morris, D.C., Edwards, R.D. & Crisp, M.D. 2008. Reticulate evolution in the natural range of the invasive wetland tree species Melaleuca quinquenervia, Molecular Phylogenetics & Evolution 47(2): pp. 506-522.
48. Craven, L. In press. Melaleuca. In Flora of Australia.
49. Craven, L.A. 2006. New Combinations in Melaleuca for Australian Species of
Callistemon (Myrtaceae). Novon, 16: 468-475.
50. Delnatte, pers. comm., 2007
Résumé: Personal communication with César Delnatte from the "herbier de Cayenne"
51. Dray, F.A. Jr., Bennett, B.C. & Center, T.D. 2006. Invasion history of Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) S.T. Blake in Florida, Castanea 71(3): pp. 210-225.
52. Dray, F.A. Jr., Hale, R.E., Madeira, P.T., Bennett, B.C. & Center, T.D. 2009. Concordance between life history traits, invasion history, and allozyme diversity of the Everglades invader Melaleuca quinquenervia, Aquatic Botany 90(4): pp. 296-302.
Résumé: Base de données sur le flore de Polynésie Française.
Available from: http://www.herbier-tahiti.pf/Selection_Taxonomie.php?id_tax=2742 [Accessed March 2008]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.fleppc.org/ID_book/melaleuca%20quinquenervia.pdf [Accessed 18 November 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.na.fs.fed.us/spfo/pubs/silvics_manual/volume_2/melaleuca/quinquenervia.htm [Accessed 3 June, 2010]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.rngr.net/publications/ttsm/species/PDF.2004-03-15.2622 [Accessed 3 June, 2010]
57. Gomes, A.R. Sena and T.T. Kozlowski. 1980. Flooding effects on Melaleuca quinquenervia: Responses of Melaleuca quinquenervia seedlings to flooding, Physiol. Plant 49: pp. 373-377.
58. Ireland, B.F., Hibbert, D.B., Goldsack, R.J., Doran, J.C. & Brophy, J.J. 2002. Chemical variation in the leaf essential oil of Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) S.T. Blake. Biochemical Systematics and Ecology, 30(5): 457-470.
Résumé: An online database that provides taxonomic information, common names, synonyms and geographical jurisdiction of a species. In addition links are provided to retrieve biological records and collection information from the Global Biodiversity Information Facility (GBIF) Data Portal and bioscience articles from BioOne journals.
Available from: http://www.cbif.gc.ca/pls/itisca/taxastep?king=every&p_action=containing&taxa=Melaleuca+quinquenervia&p_format=&p_ifx=plglt&p_lang= [Accessed March 2005]
60. Kaufman, S. and Smouse, P. 2001. Comparing indigenous and introduced populations of Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) Blake: response of seedlings to water and pH levels, Oecologia 127: pp. 487-494.
Résumé: Information on plants that pose threats to natural resource areas in Florida.
Available from: http://www.fleppc.org/ID_book/melaleuca%20quinquenervia.pdf [Accessed 30 December 2004]
62. Lopez-Zamora, I., Comerford, N.B. & Muchovej, R.M. 2004. Root development and competitive ability of the invasive species Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav.) S.T. Blake in the South Florida flatwoods, Plant and Soil 263: 239-247.
Résumé: Available from: http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/uw123 [Accessed 21 September 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.fs.fed.us/database/feis/plants/tree/melqui/all.html [Accessed 10 October 2009]
Résumé: NatureServe Explorer: An online encyclopedia of life [web application]. Version 7.1. NatureServe, Arlington, Virginia.
Available from: http://www.natureserve.org/explorer/servlet/NatureServe?searchName=Melaleuca%20quinquenervia [Accessed 20 September 2009]
66. O'Hare, N.K. &Dalrymple, G.H. 1997. Wildlife in southern Everglades wetlands invaded by Melaleuca (Melaleuca quinquenervia), Bulletin of the Florida Museum of Natural History 41(1): pp. 1-68.
Résumé: In the Everglades region of southeastern Florida, invasion of graminoid/herbaceous wetlands by the invasive, non-native tree melaleuca (Melaleuca quinquenervia) results in a closed-canopy forested wetland, with a sparse understory. Intermediate stages in this transformation include a savannah with scattered mature melaleuca trees, and mature dense melaleuca heads surrounded by areas with moderate to low levels of melaleuca. Intermediate levels of melaleuca invasion have not received any attention and were the rationale for our study. Wildlife was surveyed monthly for two years to determine species richness and abundance in wetlands with different melaleuca coverages. Wildlife included all vertebrate classes, as well as selected macro-invertebrates such as crayfish (Procambarus alleni) and grass shrimp (Paleomonetus paludosus). Species richness was highest in areas with moderate melaleuca coverage. Higher species richness is typical of sites with greater vegetative structural diversity, i.e., as in the savannah stage of invasion, as well as areas in an early stage of disturbance. The higher species richness was primarily the result of an increased number of migratory, upland birds. Many of these transient and winter-resident birds occurred at much lower abundances than in native forested habitats such as cypress swamps (Taxodium distichum), tropical hardwood hammocks, and pine (Pinus elliottii var. densa) rocklands. In contrast to the birds, number of species and the abundance of herpetofauna varied little across the melaleuca gradient. There was no shift in species composition from wetland to upland species as the melaleuca coverage increased. The number of fish species was similar across the melaleuca gradient. Unlike the herptiles, fishes were less abundant in the closed-canopy melaleuca forests, indicating poorer habitat quality. Complex patterns of hydrology and gapping in the forest canopy due to wind storms and fires permitted light penetration and the persistence of productive pockets of aquatic life even within dense stands of melaleuca. The mosaic of areas with low to moderate infestations of melaleuca surrounding mature dense melaleuca stands allowed higher numbers of individuals and species to persist in or seasonally use mature dense melaleuca stands. This interspersion of habitats resulted in stands of melaleuca with ecotonal edges that provided marginal habitat for species characteristic of natural communities. Higher degree of interspersion (more edge) may also mean that the natural areas experience higher exposure to melaleuca seed source, which may result in a faster rate of spread of melaleuca. The results demonstrated that animal populations persisted in areas with disturbed vegetation, as long as critical abiotic factors (in this case hydrology) remained in operation. Areas with moderate levels of melaleuca retained species composition and productivity typical of the natural wetland community. The dominant characteristic of the faunal shifts along the gradient of increasing melaleuca coverage was increased numbers of upland, arboreal, and/or forest species, not the loss of wetland species. Regional permitting and natural resource agencies should recognize that lands with moderate levels of melaleuca may retain significant habitat quality. Restoration of such lands will demonstrate higher levels of success if the method used for melaleuca removal allows for retention of the in situ wildlife community.
67. Porazinska, D.L., Pratt, P.D. & Giblin-Davis, R.M. 2007. Consequences of Melaleuca quinquenervia invasion on soil nematodes in the Florida Everglades, Journal of Nematology 39(4): pp. 305-312.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.caribjsci.org/april05/41_42-54.pdf [Accessed 3 June, 2010]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.informaworld.com/smpp/content~db=all~content=a713616659 [Accessed 3 June, 2010]
70. Pratt, P.D., Rayamajhi, M.B., Silvers, C.S. & Ferriter, A.P. 2007. Naturalization and biomass allocation of the invasive tree Melaleuca quinquenervia in wetlands of the Bahamas, Journal of Aquatic Plant Management 45: pp. 8-16.
71. Pratt, P.D., Rayamajhi, M.B., Van, T.K., Center, T.D. & Tipping, P.W. 2005a. Herbivory alters resource allocation and compensation in the invasive tree Melaleuca quinquenervia, Ecological Entomology 30(3): pp. 316-326.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.ism2.univ-cezanne.fr/fichiers_pdf/807.pdf
73. Rayamajhi, M.B., Pratt, P.D., Center, T.D., Tipping, P.W. & Van, T.K. 2008b. Decline in exotic tree density facilitates increased plant diversity: the experience from Melaleuca quinquenervia invaded wetlands, Wetlands Ecology and Management: pp. 1-13.
74. Rayamajhi, M.B., Purcell, M.F., Van, T.K., Center, T.D., Pratt, P.D. & Buckingham, G.R. 2002. 8. Australian Paperbark Tree (Melaleuca). In Biological control of invasive plants in the Eastern United States. R. G. V. Driesche, B. Blossey, M. S. Hoddle, S.
Lyon, and R. Reardon (Eds). Pp. 117-130. Morgantown, West Virginia: Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team.
Résumé: Available from: http://www.invasiveplants.net/biologicalcontrol/pdf/8AutralianPaperbarkTree.pdf [Accessed 3 June, 2010]
75. Rayamajhi, M.B., Van, T.K., Pratt, P.D. & Center, T.D. 2006b. Temporal and structural effects of stands on litter production in Melaleuca quinquenervia dominated wetlands of south Florida, Wetlands Ecology and Management Volume 14(4): pp. 303-316.
76. Rayamajhi, Min B., Van, Thai K., Pratt, Paul D., Center, Ted D. & Tipping, Phillip W. 2007. Melaleuca quinquenervia dominated forests in Florida: analyses of natural-enemy impacts on stand dynamics, Plant Ecology 192(1): pp. 119-132.
Résumé: Available from: http://keys.lucidcentral.org/keys/FNW/FNW%20seeds/html/fact%20sheets/Melaleuca%20quinquenervia.htm [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://plants.usda.gov/java/profile?symbol=mequ [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://www.ars-grin.gov/cgi-bin/npgs/html/taxon.pl?105723 [Accessed 20 September 2009]
Résumé: Available from: http://aquacomm.fcla.edu/1839/1/v38p62.pdf [Accessed 20 September 2009]
81. Van, Thai. K., Min, B. Rayamajhi & Ted, D. Center. 2005. Seed Longevity of Melaleuca quinquenervia: A Burial Experiment in South Florida, J. Aquat. Plant Manage 43: pp. 39-42.
82. Wagner, W. L., Derral, R. H. and Sohmer, S. H. 1990. Manual of the flowering plants of Hawai'i: 373-374.
83. Wilson, P.G., O’Brien, M.M., Heslewood, M.M. & Quinn, C.J. 2005. Relationships within Myrtaceae sensu lato based on a matK phylogeny. Plant Systematics and Evolution, 251: 3-19.
84. Woodall, S.L. 1981. Site requirements for melaleuca seedling establishment. In: Geiger, R. K., comp. Proceedings of melaleuca symposium; 1980 September 23-24; [Location unknown]. Tallahassee, FL: Florida Division of Forestry: 9-15.