Prof Jeremy Allison
Prof. Allison’s research is focused on developing an understanding of chemical ecology to improve integrated pest management of insects affecting forests; and in the long term, to develop a more complete understanding of the role of chemical signals and cues in natural forest systems and the evolutionary forces shaping the chemical ecology of forest insects.
Most forest insects use chemical cues and signals to locate resources (e.g., host trees, mates). As a result, these chemical cues and signals play critical roles mediating host and mate location and have immense potential for use in the development of management tactics for native and invasive forest pests.
Prof. Jeremy Allison has been a research scientist with the Canadian Forest Service Pest Ecology and Management team in Sault Ste. Marie since December 2011, and also has an adjunct Assistant Professor position at the University of Toronto.
Researchgate and Google Scholar profile links are in the left panel.
My Journal Articles
|Queffelec J, Allison JD, Greeff JM, Slippers B. (2020) Influence of reproductive biology on establishment capacity in introduced Hymenoptera species. Biological Invasions
|Gaudon JM, Lyons DB, Jones GC, Allison JD, Smith SM. (2020) Evaluating methods to detect and monitor North American larval parasitoids of the emerald ash borer (Coleoptera; Buprestidae). The Canadian Entomologist 152(3):389-398.
|Bouwer MC, MacQuarrie CJK, Aguirre-Gil OJ, Slippers B, Allison JD. (2020) Impact of intercept trap type on plume structure: a potential mechanism for differential performance of intercept trap designs for Monochamus species. . Journal of Pest Science 93:993-1005.
|Haavik LJ, Slippers B, Hurley BP, Dodds KJ, Scarr T, Turgeon JJ, Allison JD. (2020) Influence of the community of associates on Sirex noctilio brood production is contextual. Ecological Entomology 45:456-465.
|Allison JD, Slippers B, Bouwer M, Hurley BP. (2019) Simulated leks increase the capture of female Sirex noctilio in the absence of host volatiles. International Journal of Pest Management :1-7.
|Allison JD, Bernard Slippers, Marc Bouwer, Hurley BP. (2019) Simulated leks increase the capture of female Sirex noctilio in the absence of host volatiles. International Journal of Pest Management
|Olatinwo RO, Schowalter TD, Doucet D, Bowman S, Johnson WC, Allison JD. (2019) Intergenic spacer single nucleotide polymorphisms for genotyping Amylostereum areolatum (Russulales: Amylostereacea) symbionts of Native and non-native Sirex species. Annals of the Entomological Society of America XX(XX):1-8.
|Haavik LJ, Hurley BP, Allison JD. (2019) Effect of Sirex noctilio (Hymenoptera: Siricidae) attack density on Pinus sylvestris (Pinaceae) survival. Canadian Entomologist
|Allison JD, Strom B, Sweeney J, Mayo P. (2019) Trap Deployment Along Linear Transects Perpendicular to Forest Edges: Impact on Capture of Longhorned Beetles (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae). Journal of Pest Science 92:299-308.
|Andrade SMM, Szczerbowski D, Vidal DM, Allison JD, Zarbin PHG. (2019) Mate recognition by the green mate borer, Hedypathes betulinus (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae): The role of cuticular compounds.. Journal of Insect Behavior 32:120-133.
|Roets F, Allison JD, Basson RJ. (2019) Recent records of fruit chafers (Scarabaeidae: Cetoniinae: Cetoniini) in the southwestern Cape region of South Africa suggest that range expansions were facilitated by human-mediated jump-dispersal and pre-adaptation to transformed landscapes. African Entomology 27:135-145.
|Haavik LJ, Dodds KJ, Allison JD. (2018) Sirex noctilio (Hymenoptera: Siricidae) in Ontario (Canada) pine forests: observations over five years. The Canadian Entomologist 150(1):347-360.
|Batista ESP, Redak RA, Busoli AC, Camargo MB, Allison JD. (2018) Trapping for Sirex Woodwasp in Brazilian Pine Plantations: Lure, Trap Type and Height of Deployment. Journal of Insect Behavior 31(2):210-221.