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Control of Japanese honeysuckle in wildlife borders

Journal of Wildlife Management

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Abstract

1. Japanese honeysuckle, an exotic that can be either a pest or an asset in different localities, makes maintenance of wildlife plantings in the Southeast a difficult problem. 2. A herbicide applied during the winter and strong enough to kill dormant woody plants will stop the spread of honeysuckle from a woods edge for at least two years. 3. A low-percentage 2,4-D water spray applied to honeysuckle growing in bicolor lespedeza borders at a time when honeysuckle is starting growth and bicolor is still dormant will selectively destroy the vine without injuring the border. 4. Studies on control of honeysuckle in multiflora rose, shrub borders, and contour hedges by herbicides are planned for the future.

Additional Publication Details

Publication type:
Article
Publication Subtype:
Journal Article
Title:
Control of Japanese honeysuckle in wildlife borders
Series title:
Journal of Wildlife Management
Volume
17
Issue:
3
Year Published:
1953
Language:
English
Contributing office(s):
Patuxent Wildlife Research Center
Description:
301-304
Larger Work Type:
Article
Larger Work Subtype:
Journal Article
Larger Work Title:
Journal of Wildlife Management
First page:
301
Last page:
304
Number of Pages:
4