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Bonoukpoé, Sokame

Doctorant

Email: bsokame@icipe.org

Titre de la thèse (en anglais): Functioning of a community of lepidopteran stemborers and associated parasitoids in the context of the recent invasion of the fall armyworm in Kenya

Résumé (en anglais): Lepidopteran stemborers are still among the most important pests that are reported to cause maize yield losses in sub-Saharan Africa. In Kenya, there are three main stemborer species, Busseola fuscaSesamia calamistis and Chilo partellus that seriously limit potential maize yield. The recent invasion of the fall armyworm (FAW), Spodoptera frugiperda (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) in the maize growing region of the country has further complicated the management of stemborer pests in maize fields. For proper management of maize pests, the knowledge of the behavioural and chemical ecology, eco-environmental factors and interaction among various pests species in the field is essential. Therefore, this study aimed to identify the main reservoir source of maize stemborers and associated parasitoids that give rise to new populations in succeeding cropping season and evaluate the chemical basis of the female moth oviposition site preference. Furthermore, the communal larval interactions among the stemborer species and FAW larvae and the susceptibility of FAW larvae to the stemborer associated parasitoids were also studied. The occurrence of maize stemborers and associated parasitoids was investigated in maize stem residues and wild grasses during the non-cropping seasons as potential carry-over populations to subsequent early-season maize plants. Chemical mechanism of oviposition choice was conducted in a community of noctuids, B. fusca and S. calamistis and crambid C. partellus between un-infested, conspecific and interspecific larvae-infested maize plants. The impact of FAW introduction in maize stemborers and associated parasitoids communities was evaluated in maize fields. The performance studies were also carried out on the associated larval parasitoids of maize stemborers, namely Cotesia flavipes, C. sesamiae Inland, C. sesamiae Costal and C. typhae (Hymenoptera: Braconidae) in laboratory conditions with FAW larvae as host. Larval dispersal either through ballooning or crawling was compared between FAW and individual stemborer species. The study of factors that influence the interactions of stemborers larval communities with the FAW with respect to temperatures (15oC, 20oC, 25oC and 30oC), larval densities (4 larvae, 8 larvae and 12 larvae), and the durations of the interactions (5 days, 10 days, 15 days and 20 days) was conducted using restricted artificial stems in the laboratory. The sources of infestation study showed that the carry-over of these stemborer species and their associated parasitoids during the non-cropping season was significantly (P< 0.05) ensured by the maize residues left in the fields from the previous harvests. The chemical basis of female moth oviposition site preference data highlighted that either conspecific or heterospecific larvae-infested maize plants elicited specific volatile signatures that attract female moths for oviposition. Following the introduction of FAW in maize fields, the study showed that single-species infestation significantly (P < 0.05) decreased in maize field upon communal stemborer and fall amryworm larval interactions. It was also recorded that multi-species significantly (P < 0.05) increased at field level with the introduction of FAW while the overall lepidopteran infestation incidences and larval densities significantly (P < 0.05) increased leading to the accelarated increase of yield losses in the fields. All the tested associated parasitoids inserted their ovipositor into the FAW larvae but without depositing eggs in them except C. typhae. However, they induced significant (P < 0.05) non-reproductive mortality of FAW larvae. The FAW neonate larvae had a significant (P < 0.05) greater potential of dispersion than of the stemborer species counterparts. Temperature was an important factor that significantly (P < 0.05) influenced the intra- and interspecific interactions, both on survival and relative growth rates (RGR) between larvae of the three stemborer species and the FAW larvae using the same resource. However, in interspecific interactions, the competition was significantly (P < 0.05) less pronounced between the FAW and the stemborers compared to that among the stemborer species across the temperature tested. The results also showed that negative density-dependence survival and RGR significantly (P < 0.05) affected both survival and RGR. The time partitioning of the resource use significantly (P < 0.05) influenced the coexistence of these competing insect species. The carry-over niches findings give rise to new habitat management considerations in IPM strategies. Attractant volatiles identified generate applications in the development of a multi-species lure targeting female moths. FAW constitutes an additional production constraint of cereal crops that can co-exist with stemborer species along different temperature gradients. In addition, the nonreproductive mortality induced by common stemborer specific parasitoids can be explored further as part of FAW biological control contribution.

Cette entrée a été publiée le 22 octobre 2020, dans DEEIT, Personnels.

Ovide, Nuambote

Doctorant

Email: ynuambote@gmail.com

Titre de la thèse (en anglais): Mechanisms of resistance in the African maize germplasm to the fall armyworm, Spodoptera frugiperda (J.E. Smith)

Résumé (en anglais): Maize (Zea mays L.) is the third largest crop in the world after rice and wheat. In Africa, it is the most important food crop in terms of area harvested and alone provides more than 30% of the total calories of the human population in sub-Saharan Africa. The fall armyworm, Spodoptera frugiperda (JE Smith) (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae), a pest of maize native to the Americas was first reported in West Africa in 2016, is severely threatening food security in sub-Saharan Africa through the loss of tens of millions of tons of maize production each year according to FAO’s 2018 estimates. In the African context where the majority of maize producers are smallholder farmers with limited access to knowledge and adequate inputs to properly manage this new pest, the use of resistant varieties of the host, obtained either through conventional plant breeding methods or through silica induction (a known inducer of resistance in Grasses against pests), is therefore one of the most effective means of control, compatible with other integrated pest management strategies. The first step is to check whether an increase in the silica content of maize disrupts the development of S. frugiperda larvae. While silica induces a significant increase in stem diameter and height of potted maize plants, it has no influence on the development and mortality of S. frugiperda, ruling out the use of silica in maize resistance to this pest. Some resistant maize varieties have been bred and exist in the Americas against S. frugiperda but none are currently available as they are not adapted to the African continent. The other main objective of this thesis is therefore to develop a strategy to control S. frugiperda in Africa by using resistant varieties derived from African maize germplasm. The first results of the work on breeding and genetic improvement of (sub)tropical maize varieties against S. frugiperda, initiated by the International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center in Kenya (CIMMYT) between 2018 and 2019, indicate that five maize lines out of 1303 genotypes tested in greenhouses under artificial infestation have appreciable levels of resistance to S. frugiperda based on leaf and ear damage. After obtaining hybrids from these lines that are potentially resistant to S. frugiperda, this research is divided into three steps: 1) identify the mechanisms of S. frugiperda resistance in lines and hybrids selected for their resistance, 2) check whether these resistant genotypes are avoided by S. frugiperda females for oviposition, 3) and finally identify the chemical compounds responsible for resistance.

Cette entrée a été publiée le 22 octobre 2020, dans DEEIT, Personnels.

Camilo, Patarroyo

PhD Student

Email: ca.patarroyo960@uniandes.edu.co

Title: Environmental demogenetics of potato late blight in Colombia

Abstract: The potato late blight is known for its part in the Irish potato famine during the 19th century. This disease has been extensively studied ever since. However, despite being one of the most well studied plant diseases in the world it remains one of the biggest threats to global food security. The late blight is caused by the Oomycete Phytophthora infestans. This is an hemi-biotrophic pathogen that infects the economically important crops potato (Solanum tuberosum) and tomato (Solanum lycopersicum).
In Colombia due to the prevalence of this disease and the extended use of susceptible potato cultivars, the main control strategy against this disease is the continuous application of fungicides. This constitutes a major problem because the repeated exposure of P. infestans to these fungicides results in the development of acquired resistance, and the effects on the health of the growers and the increased costs of continuously using fungicides during the growth cycle of the crop.
One way of reducing the continuous use of fungicides that has been practiced with some degree of success is the use of simulation and epidemiological models. These models project the proliferation of P. infestans based on environmental conditions such as temperature and relative humidity. This allows the growers to optimize the use of fungicides by applying them exclusively during the most favorable periods for the late blight development instead of a continuous use.
These models however have a few limitations. First, these do not consider the spatial configuration beyond each individual field. This could be an important addition due to the possibility of P. infestans dispersal between fields. Second, these disregard other possible management strategies and conditions that could be informative for the projection of late blight. And third, these are deterministic mechanistic models which have required decades of study to find the response of P. infestans to a variety of environmental conditions. Even though there have been adaptations of these models to tropical conditions, these models have a limited applicability outside the US because of the differences in environmental conditions and the responses of the different lineages present elsewhere.
Our main goal in this work is to develop an integrative model that considers several sources of information including environmental, epidemiological, genetic and spatial within a Bayesian learning framework. The idea is to start with a simple model that can be calibrated through this approach using collected field data. This would allow us to develop both a model for potato late blight in Colombia which would be continually calibrated with newly collected information, and a generic framework that can be used to develop models for lesser known plant pathogens that could be calibrated relying heavily on the collected field data and not previous mechanistic studies.

Cette entrée a été publiée le 2 octobre 2020, dans DEEIT, Personnels.

Baptiste Régnier

Doctorant
Email: baptiste.regnier@egce.cnrs-gif.fr
Tel: +33 (0)1 69 82 37 33

Sujet de thèse: Modélisation de la phénologie des insectes ravageurs de culture

Résumé:
Alors même que nous observons un déclin de la biodiversité des insectes à cause des changements globaux et en particulier du réchauffement climatique, certaines espèces d’insectes ravageurs des cultures sont de plus en plus présentes et mettent en péril la sécurité alimentaire en zone inter-tropicale. C’est le cas des ravageurs du maïs en Afrique de l’Est et du quinoa en Amérique du Sud. Il est alors pertinent de disposer de modèles prédictifs qui puissent permettre de positionner au mieux les moyens de lutte dans les agro-écosystèmes. Bien que de nombreuses données de laboratoire soient disponibles sur la réponse des insectes à la température, un ajustement aux conditions de plein champ est nécessaire pour leur utilisation. Pour ce faire un suivi des insectes et des variables environnementales est nécessaire. Ainsi l’objectif de cette thèse est d’analyser la littérature existante, de concevoir et de déployer un réseau de capteurs et de piégeage d’insectes, puis d’analyser les séries temporelles obtenues pour comprendre les dynamiques spatio-temporelles et développer des modèles phénologiques pour des espèces de ravageurs des cultures en zone intertropicale.

Cette entrée a été publiée le 14 février 2020, dans DEEIT, Personnels.

Fabrice, Requier

Chargé de Recherche
Agroécologie, Services Écosystémiques, Écologie des pollinisateurs, Conservation de la biodiversité
Tél: +33 (0)1 69 82 37 25
Email: fabrice.requier@egce.cnrs-gif.fr
Skype: fabrice.requier
ORCID
Researchgate
Citation Google Scholar
Scopus
Publons

Recherche

Mes recherches s’intéressent aux réponses des pollinisateurs face (i) aux modifications de structure du paysage, (ii) à l’exposition aux pesticides, et (iii) aux pressions de facteurs biotiques (invasifs), ainsi qu’à leurs implications pour la conservation de la biodiversité et des services écosystémiques. Pour cela, je combine généralement des approches expérimentales en laboratoire, avec des surveillances de terrain et des techniques de modélisation, et j’ai un intérêt croissant pour les approches socio-écologiques inclusives. Mon travail est orienté vers des perspectives appliquées, notamment pour le développement d’outils d’aide à la décision pour les acteurs de terrain et les politiques environnementales.

Activité Éditoriale

Comité éditorial:

Editeur Associé dans Journal of Applied Ecology (depuis Janvier 2018)

Activités de revierwer:

Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment; Agronomy for Sustainable Development; Diversity; Ecology; Ecology and Evolution; Global Ecology & Conservation; Journal of Applied Ecology; Journal of the Royal Society Interface; Landscape Ecology; Landscape and Urban Planning; Oecologia; Nature Food; Population Ecology; Royal Society Open Science; Scientific Reports

Publications

[2020]

Prado, A.*, Requier, F.*, Crauser, D., Le Conte, Y, Bretagnolle, V., Alaux, C. (in press) Honeybee lifespan: the critical role of pre-foraging stage. Royal Society Open Science [*Equal contribution]

Le Provost, G., Badenhausser, I., Violle, C., Requier, F., D’Ottavio, M., Roncoroni, M., Gross, L., Gross, N. (2020) Grassland-to-crop conversion in agricultural landscapes has lasting impact on the trait diversity of bees. Landscape Ecology https://doi.org/10.1007/s10980-020-01141-2

Requier, F., Henry, M., Decourtye, A., Brun, F., Aupinel, P., Rebaudo, F., Bretagnolle, V. (2020) Measuring ontogenetic shifts in central-place foragers: a case study with honey bees. Journal of Animal Ecology 89, 1860–1871. https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2656.13248

Requier, F., Jowanowitsch, K.K., Kallnik, K., Steffan-Dewenter, I. (2020) Assessing resource limitation in bumble bee ecology. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 101(2):e01675. https://doi.org/10.1002/BES2.1675

Pérez-Méndez, N., Andersson, G.K.S., Requier, F., Hipólito-Sousa, J., Aizen, M., Morales, C., García, N., Gennari, G., Garibaldi, L.A. (2020) The economic cost of losing native pollinator species for orchard production. Journal of Applied Ecology 57(3), 599-608. https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2664.13561

Requier, F., Jowanowitsch, K.K., Kallnik, K., Steffan-Dewenter, I. (2020) Limitation of complementary resources affects colony growth, foraging behavior and reproduction in bumble bees. Ecology 101(3):e02946. https://doi.org/10.1002/ecy.2946

Requier, F., Andersson, G.K.S., Oddi, F., Garibaldi, L.A. (2020) Citizen science in developing countries: how to improve volunteer participation. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 18(2), 101-108. https://doi.org/10.1002/fee.2150

Requier, F., Fournier, A., Rome, Q., Darrouzet, E. (2020) Science communication is needed to inform risk perception and actions of stakeholders. Journal of Environmental Management 257, 109983. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jenvman.2019.109983

Requier, F., Leonhardt, S.D. (2020) Beyond flowers: Including non-floral resources in bee conservation schemes. Journal of Insect Conservation 24, 5-16. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10841-019-00206-1

Requier, F., Rome, Q., Villemant, C., Henry, M. (2020) A biodiversity-friendly method to mitigate the invasive Asian hornet’s impact on European honey bees. Journal of Pest Science 93, 1-9. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10340-019-01159-9

Requier, F., Paillet, Y., Laroche, F., Rutschmann, B., Zhang, J., Lombardi, F., Svoboda, F., Steffan-Dewenter, I. (2020) Contribution of European forests to safeguard wild honey bee populations. Conservation Letters, 13, e12693. https://doi.org/10.1111/conl.12693

[2019]

Requier, F. (2019) Bee colony health indicators: synthesis and future directions. CAB reviews 14, 1-13. https://doi.org/10.1079/PAVSNNR201914056

Requier, F. & Crewe, R.M. (2019) Learning from wild honey bees. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 34(11), 967-968.https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tree.2019.08.002

Pietrantuono, A.L., Requier, F., Fernández-Arhex, V., Winter, J., Huerta, G., Guerrieri, F. (2019) Honeybees generalize among pollen scents from plants flowering in the same seasonal period. Journal of Experimental Biology https://doi.org/10.1242/jeb.201335

Requier, F., Garnery, L., Kohl, P.L., Njovu, H.K., Pirk, C.W.W., Crewe, R.M., Steffan-Dewenter, I. (2019) The conservation of native honey bees is crucial. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 34(9), 789-798. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tree.2019.04.008

Martin E.A., Feit B., Requier F., Friberg H., Jonsson M. (2019) Assessing the resilience of biodiversity-driven functions in agroecosystems under environmental change. Advances in Ecological Research 60, 59-123. https://doi.org/10.1016/bs.aecr.2019.02.003

Requier, F., Rome, Q., Chiron, G., Decante, D., Marion, S., Ménard, M., Muller, F., Villemant, C., Henry, M. (2019) Predation of the invasive Asian hornet-induced risk on honeybee colony collapse affects foraging activity and survival probability of honey bees in Western Europe. Journal of Pest Science 92(2), 567-578. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10340-018-1063-0

Prado, A., Pioz, M., Vidau, C., Requier, F., Brunet, J.L., Jury, M., Le Conte, Y., Alaux, C. (2019) Exposure to pollen-bound pesticide mixtures induces longer-lived but less efficient honey bees. Science of the Total Environment 650, 1250-1260. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.scitotenv.2018.09.102

[2018]

Antúnez, K.*, Requier, F.*, Aldea, P., Basualdo, M., Branchiccela, B., Calderón, R., Correa, A., Delgado Canedo, A., Fuselli, S., Morales, C., Pérez, E., Plischuk, S., Porrini, M., Goncalves, L.S., Tapia, J.M., Torres, A., Velarde, R., Invernizzi, C. (2018) SOLATINA: a Latin-American Bee Research Association to foster the interactions between scientists and coordinate large-scale research programs. Bee World 95(4), 124-127. https://doi.org/10.1080/0005772X.2018.1508813 [*Equal contribution]

Requier, F., Antúnez, K., Morales, C.L., Aldea Sánchez, P., Castilhos, D., Garrido, M., Giacobino, A., Reynaldi, F.J., Rosso Londoño, J.M., Santos, E., Garibaldi, L.A. (2018) Trends in beekeeping and honey bee colony losses in Latin America. Journal of Apicultural Research 57(5), 657-662. https://doi.org/10.1080/00218839.2018.1494919

Garibaldi, L.A., Andersson, G.K.S., Requier, F., Fijen, T.P.M., Hipólito, J., Kleijn, D., Pérez-Méndez, N, Rollin, O. (2018) Complementarity and synergisms among ecosystem services supporting crop yield. Global Food Security 17, 38-47. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.gfs.2018.03.006

Agüero J.I., Rollin O., Torretta J.P., Aizen M.A., Requier F., Garibaldi L.A. (2018). Honeybee impact on plants and wild bees in natural habitats. Ecosistemas 27(2): 60-69. https://doi.org/10.7818/ECOS.1365

Requier, F., Andersson, G.K.S., Oddi, F., Garcia, G., Garibaldi, L.A. (2018) Perspectives from the survey of honeybee colony losses 2015-16 in Argentina. Bee World 5(1), 9-12. https://doi.org/10.1080/0005772X.2018.1413620

[2017]

Garibaldi L.A., Requier F., Rollin O., Andersson G.K.S. (2017) Towards an integrated species and habitat management of crop pollination. Current Opinion in Insect Science21, 1-10. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cois.2017.05.016  

Requier, F., Odoux, J.F., Henry, M., Bretagnolle, V. (2017) The carry-over effects of pollen shortage decrease the survival of honeybee colonies in farmlands. Journal of Applied Ecology 54(4), 1161-1170. https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2664.12836

Henry, M., Becher, M.A., Osborne, J.L., Kennedy, P.J., Aupinel, P., Bretagnolle, V., Brun, F., Grimm, V., Horn, J., Requier, F. (2017) Predictive systems models can help elucidate bee declines driven by multiple combined stressors. Apidologie 48, 328-339.https://doi.org/10.1007/s13592-016-0476-0

[2016]

Requier, F., Garcia, G., Andersson, G.K.S., Oddi, F., Garibaldi, L.A. (2016) Honey bee colony losses: what’s happening in South America? American Bee Journal 156(11), 1247-1250.

Requier, F., Chiron, G. & Ménard, M. (2016) Décrypter le vol des abeilles en 3D. Biofutur 380, 48-53.

Le Féon, V., Henry, M., Guilbaud, L., Coiffait-Gombault, C., Dufrêne, E., Kolodziejczyk, E., Kuhlmann, M., Requier, F., Vaissière, B.E. (2016) An expert-assisted citizen science program provides general patterns on bee assemblages at a national scale. Journal of Insect Conservation 20, 905-918. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10841-016-9927-1

Decourtye, A., Vidau, C., Rollin, O., Requier, F., Rüger, C., Allier, F., Le Féon, V., Kretschmar, A., Devilliers, J., Henry, M., Odoux, J.F. (2016) Fréquentation des cultures par les abeilles mellifères et sauvages : synthèse des connaissances pour réduire le risque d’intoxication aux pesticides. Cahiers Agricultures 25(4), 44001. https://doi.org/10.1051/cagri/2016025

[2015]

Requier, F., Odoux, J. F., Tamic, T., Moreau, N., Henry, M., Decourtye, A., Bretagnolle, V. (2015) Honey-bee diet in intensive farmland habitats reveals an unexpectedly high flower richness and a critical role of weeds. Ecological Applications 25, 881-890. https://doi.org/10.1890/14-1011.1

Requier, F., Odoux, J.F., Tamic, T., Moreau, N., Henry, M., Decourtye, A., Bretagnolle, V. (2015) Floral resources used by honey bees in agricultural landscapes. Bulletin of the Ecological Society of America 96, 487-491. https://doi.org/10.1890/0012-9623-96.3.487

Requier, F. (2015) Ecologie des abeilles mellifères en paysage agricole intensif: le prix cache d’une ressource florale fluctuante. Bulletin de la Société Entomologique de France 120, 121-127.

[2014]

Requier, F., Henry, M., Decourtye, A. (2014) Les puces RFID volent au secours des abeilles. Biofutur 357, 46-51.

Henry, M., Bertrand, C., Le Féon, V., Requier, F., Odoux, J.F., Aupinel, P., Bretagnolle, V., Decourtye, A. (2014) Pesticide risk assessment in free-ranging bees is weather and landscape dependent. Nature Communications 5, 4359. https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms5359

Bailey, S., Requier, F., Nusillard, B., Potts, S. G., Roberts, S., Bouget, C. (2014) Distance from forest edge affects bee pollinators in oilseed rape fields. Ecology and Evolution 4(4), 370-380. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.924

Odoux, J.F., Aupinel, P., Gateff, S., Requier, F., Henry, M., Bretagnolle, V. (2014) ECOBEE: a tool for long-term bee colony monitoring at landscape scale in West European intensive agrosystems. Journal of Apicultural Research 53, 57-66. https://doi.org/10.3896/IBRA.1.53.1.05

[2013]

Chiron, G., Gomez-Krämer, P., Menard, M., Requier, F. (2013) 3D Tracking of Honeybees Enhanced by Environmental Context. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, 8156, 702-711. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-41181-6_71

Decourtye, A., Gayrard, M., Chabert, A., Requier, F., Rollin, O., Odoux, J.F., Henry, M., Allier, F., Cerrutti, N., Chaigne, G., Petrequin, P., Plantureux, S., Gaujour, E., Emonet, E., Bockstaller, C., Aupinel, P., Michel, N., Bretagnolle, V. (2013) Projet Polinov, épisode 2 : vers des systèmes de cultures favorables aux abeilles. Phytoma 667, 11-14.

Decourtye, A., Gayrard, M., Chabert, A., Requier, F., Rollin, O., Odoux, J.F., Henry, M., Allier, F., Cerrutti, N., Chaigne, G., Petrequin, P., Plantureux, S., Gaujour, E., Emonet, E., Bockstaller, C., Aupinel, P., Michel, N., Bretagnolle, V. (2013) Projet Polinov, épisode 1 : pour des systèmes de cultures favorables aux abeilles. Phytoma 666, 41-46.

[2012]

Henry, M., Beguin, M., Requier, F., Rollin, O., Odoux, J. F., Aupinel, P., Aptel, J., Tchamitchian, S., Decourtye, A. (2012) Response to Comment on “A Common Pesticide Decreases Foraging Success and Survival in Honey Bees”. Science 337, 1453. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1224930

Henry, M., Beguin, M., Requier, F., Rollin, O., Odoux, J. F., Aupinel, P., Aptel, J., Tchamitchian, S., Decourtye, A. (2012) A common Pesticide Decreases Foraging Success and Survival in Honey Bees. Science 336, 348-350. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1215039

Chapitres de livre

Requier, F. (2019) Chapter 9: Honey Bees in Latin America.In: Ilyasov, R. & Kwon, H.W. (Eds) Phylogenetics of Bees, Taylor & Francis Group, p. 206-221.

Bailey, S., Requier, F., Lagarde, N., Nusillard, B., Bouget, C. (2015) Chapitre 9 : Effets des éléments boisés sur les abeilles sauvages dans différents paysages agricoles. Étude des lisières forêt-colza et forêt-verger sur les abeilles sauvages dans différents paysages agricoles. In : Maire E. & Laffly D. (Eds) Abeilles et paysages : Enjeux apicoles et agricoles, Quae editions, p. 127-140.

Henry, M., Odoux, J.F., Requier, F., Rollin, O., Tamic, T., Toullet, C., Le Mogne, C., Peyra, E., Decourtye, A., Aupinel, P., Bretagnolle, V. (2015) Chapitre 7 : Abeilles domestiques dans une plaine céréalière intensive : la composition du paysage influence la dynamique des colonies. In : Maire E. & Laffly D. (Eds) Abeilles et paysages : Enjeux apicoles et agricoles, Quae editions, p. 115-119.

Voir plus de détails (CV, autres publications, Enseignement) ici: https://sites.google.com/site/mrequierfabrice

Cette entrée a été publiée le 18 novembre 2019, dans DEEIT, Personnels.