Emerald Ash Borer

Emerald Ash Borer

Native to Asia and

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Eastern Russia, the Emerald Ash Borer is an invasive beetle which dramatically disrupts the flow of nutrients in the trunk of its host tree between the roots and crown.

Latin Name

Agrilus planipennis

Trees Affected

Ash Trees

Threat to Trees

Severe

Onset

1-3 Years from infestation to death

Signs & Symptoms

S-shaped larvae galleries and D-shaped emergency holes in bark, dieback over a number of years beginning at the top of the crown, epicormic sprouting just below larvae, vertical bark splitting, woodpecker feeding

Description

Larvae are cream colored, slightly flattened and with pincher-like appendages. Adults are metallic green and approximately 8.5mm long. Adults begin feeding on crown immediately after emergence and begin mating within 1 week. Females lay eggs after 2-3 weeks.

Domestic Origin

Southeast Michigan, 2002

Geographic Location

Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wisconsin

Photo Credits
Emerald Ash Borer trails