Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species

a comprehensive review

R. Drenkhan*, V. Tomešová-Haataja, S. Fraser, R. E. Bradshaw, P. Vahalík, M. S. Mullett, J. Martín-García, L. S. Bulman, M. J. Wingfield, T. Kirisits, T. L. Cech, S. Schmitz, R. Baden, K. Tubby, A. Brown, M. Georgieva, A. Woods, R. Ahumada, L. Jankovský, I. M. Thomsen & 46 others K. Adamson, B. Marçais, M. Vuorinen, P. Tsopelas, A. Koltay, A. Halasz, N. La Porta, N. Anselmi, R. Kiesnere, S. Markovskaja, A. Kačergius, I. Papazova-Anakieva, M. Risteski, K. Sotirovski, J. Lazarević, H. Solheim, P. Boroń, H. Bragança, D. Chira, D. L. Musolin, A. V. Selikhovkin, T. S. Bulgakov, N. Keča, D. Karadžić, V. Galovic, P. Pap, M. Markovic, L. Poljakovic Pajnik, V. Vasic, E. Ondrušková, B. Piškur, D. Sadiković, J. J. Diez, A. Solla, H. Millberg, J. Stenlid, A. Angst, V. Queloz, A. Lehtijärvi, H. T. Doğmuş-Lehtijärvi, F. Oskay, K. Davydenko, V. Meshkova, D. Craig, S. Woodward, I. Barnes

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

33 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Dothistroma needle blight (DNB) is one of the most important diseases of pine. Although its notoriety stems from Southern Hemisphere epidemics in Pinus radiata plantations, the disease has increased in prevalence and severity in areas of the Northern Hemisphere, including Europe, during the last two decades. This increase has largely been attributed to expanded planting of susceptible hosts, anthropogenic dispersal of the causative pathogens and changes in climate conducive to disease development. The last comprehensive review of DNB was published in 2004, with updates on geographic distribution and host species in 2009. Importantly, the recognition that two species, Dothistroma septosporum and D. pini, cause DNB emerged only relatively recently in 2004. These two species are morphologically very similar, and DNA-based techniques are needed to distinguish between them. Consequently, many records of host species affected or geographic location of DNB prior to 2004 are inconclusive or even misleading. The objectives of this review were (i) to provide a new database in which detailed records of DNB from 62 countries are collated; (ii) to chart the current global distribution of D. septosporum and D. pini; (iii) to list all known host species and to consider their susceptibility globally; (iv) to collate the published results of provenance trials; and (v) to consider the effects of site factors on disease incidence and severity. The review shows that DNB occurs in 76 countries, with D. septosporum confirmed to occur in 44 and D. pini in 13. There are now 109 documented Pinaceae host taxa for Dothistroma species, spanning six genera (Abies, Cedrus, Larix, Picea, Pinus and Pseudotsuga), with Pinus being the dominant host genus, accounting for 95 host taxa. The relative susceptibilities of these hosts to Dothistroma species are reported, providing a resource to inform species choice in forest planting. Country records show that most DNB outbreaks in Europe occur on Pinus nigra and its subspecies. It is anticipated that the collaborative work described in this review will both underpin a broader global research strategy to manage DNB in the future and provide a model for the study of other forest pathogens.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)408-442
Number of pages35
JournalForest Pathology
Volume46
Issue number5
Early online date13 Sep 2016
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Oct 2016

Fingerprint

Dothistroma
host range
geographical distribution
blight
Pinus
pathogen
provenance trial
disease severity
disease incidence
distribution
research planning
planting
Pseudotsuga
subspecies
Larix
Southern Hemisphere
Pinus nigra
Pinaceae
pathogens
Northern Hemisphere

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Forestry
  • Ecology

Cite this

Drenkhan, R., Tomešová-Haataja, V., Fraser, S., Bradshaw, R. E., Vahalík, P., Mullett, M. S., ... Barnes, I. (2016). Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species: a comprehensive review. Forest Pathology, 46(5), 408-442. https://doi.org/10.1111/efp.12290

Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species : a comprehensive review. / Drenkhan, R.; Tomešová-Haataja, V.; Fraser, S.; Bradshaw, R. E.; Vahalík, P.; Mullett, M. S.; Martín-García, J.; Bulman, L. S.; Wingfield, M. J.; Kirisits, T.; Cech, T. L.; Schmitz, S.; Baden, R.; Tubby, K.; Brown, A.; Georgieva, M.; Woods, A.; Ahumada, R.; Jankovský, L.; Thomsen, I. M.; Adamson, K.; Marçais, B.; Vuorinen, M.; Tsopelas, P.; Koltay, A.; Halasz, A.; La Porta, N.; Anselmi, N.; Kiesnere, R.; Markovskaja, S.; Kačergius, A.; Papazova-Anakieva, I.; Risteski, M.; Sotirovski, K.; Lazarević, J.; Solheim, H.; Boroń, P.; Bragança, H.; Chira, D.; Musolin, D. L.; Selikhovkin, A. V.; Bulgakov, T. S.; Keča, N.; Karadžić, D.; Galovic, V.; Pap, P.; Markovic, M.; Poljakovic Pajnik, L.; Vasic, V.; Ondrušková, E.; Piškur, B.; Sadiković, D.; Diez, J. J.; Solla, A.; Millberg, H.; Stenlid, J.; Angst, A.; Queloz, V.; Lehtijärvi, A.; Doğmuş-Lehtijärvi, H. T.; Oskay, F.; Davydenko, K.; Meshkova, V.; Craig, D.; Woodward, S.; Barnes, I.

In: Forest Pathology, Vol. 46, No. 5, 01.10.2016, p. 408-442.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

Drenkhan, R, Tomešová-Haataja, V, Fraser, S, Bradshaw, RE, Vahalík, P, Mullett, MS, Martín-García, J, Bulman, LS, Wingfield, MJ, Kirisits, T, Cech, TL, Schmitz, S, Baden, R, Tubby, K, Brown, A, Georgieva, M, Woods, A, Ahumada, R, Jankovský, L, Thomsen, IM, Adamson, K, Marçais, B, Vuorinen, M, Tsopelas, P, Koltay, A, Halasz, A, La Porta, N, Anselmi, N, Kiesnere, R, Markovskaja, S, Kačergius, A, Papazova-Anakieva, I, Risteski, M, Sotirovski, K, Lazarević, J, Solheim, H, Boroń, P, Bragança, H, Chira, D, Musolin, DL, Selikhovkin, AV, Bulgakov, TS, Keča, N, Karadžić, D, Galovic, V, Pap, P, Markovic, M, Poljakovic Pajnik, L, Vasic, V, Ondrušková, E, Piškur, B, Sadiković, D, Diez, JJ, Solla, A, Millberg, H, Stenlid, J, Angst, A, Queloz, V, Lehtijärvi, A, Doğmuş-Lehtijärvi, HT, Oskay, F, Davydenko, K, Meshkova, V, Craig, D, Woodward, S & Barnes, I 2016, 'Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species: a comprehensive review', Forest Pathology, vol. 46, no. 5, pp. 408-442. https://doi.org/10.1111/efp.12290
Drenkhan R, Tomešová-Haataja V, Fraser S, Bradshaw RE, Vahalík P, Mullett MS et al. Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species: a comprehensive review. Forest Pathology. 2016 Oct 1;46(5):408-442. https://doi.org/10.1111/efp.12290
Drenkhan, R. ; Tomešová-Haataja, V. ; Fraser, S. ; Bradshaw, R. E. ; Vahalík, P. ; Mullett, M. S. ; Martín-García, J. ; Bulman, L. S. ; Wingfield, M. J. ; Kirisits, T. ; Cech, T. L. ; Schmitz, S. ; Baden, R. ; Tubby, K. ; Brown, A. ; Georgieva, M. ; Woods, A. ; Ahumada, R. ; Jankovský, L. ; Thomsen, I. M. ; Adamson, K. ; Marçais, B. ; Vuorinen, M. ; Tsopelas, P. ; Koltay, A. ; Halasz, A. ; La Porta, N. ; Anselmi, N. ; Kiesnere, R. ; Markovskaja, S. ; Kačergius, A. ; Papazova-Anakieva, I. ; Risteski, M. ; Sotirovski, K. ; Lazarević, J. ; Solheim, H. ; Boroń, P. ; Bragança, H. ; Chira, D. ; Musolin, D. L. ; Selikhovkin, A. V. ; Bulgakov, T. S. ; Keča, N. ; Karadžić, D. ; Galovic, V. ; Pap, P. ; Markovic, M. ; Poljakovic Pajnik, L. ; Vasic, V. ; Ondrušková, E. ; Piškur, B. ; Sadiković, D. ; Diez, J. J. ; Solla, A. ; Millberg, H. ; Stenlid, J. ; Angst, A. ; Queloz, V. ; Lehtijärvi, A. ; Doğmuş-Lehtijärvi, H. T. ; Oskay, F. ; Davydenko, K. ; Meshkova, V. ; Craig, D. ; Woodward, S. ; Barnes, I. / Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species : a comprehensive review. In: Forest Pathology. 2016 ; Vol. 46, No. 5. pp. 408-442.
@article{bab671ab559444caaccadc26b91493d5,
title = "Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species: a comprehensive review",
abstract = "Dothistroma needle blight (DNB) is one of the most important diseases of pine. Although its notoriety stems from Southern Hemisphere epidemics in Pinus radiata plantations, the disease has increased in prevalence and severity in areas of the Northern Hemisphere, including Europe, during the last two decades. This increase has largely been attributed to expanded planting of susceptible hosts, anthropogenic dispersal of the causative pathogens and changes in climate conducive to disease development. The last comprehensive review of DNB was published in 2004, with updates on geographic distribution and host species in 2009. Importantly, the recognition that two species, Dothistroma septosporum and D. pini, cause DNB emerged only relatively recently in 2004. These two species are morphologically very similar, and DNA-based techniques are needed to distinguish between them. Consequently, many records of host species affected or geographic location of DNB prior to 2004 are inconclusive or even misleading. The objectives of this review were (i) to provide a new database in which detailed records of DNB from 62 countries are collated; (ii) to chart the current global distribution of D. septosporum and D. pini; (iii) to list all known host species and to consider their susceptibility globally; (iv) to collate the published results of provenance trials; and (v) to consider the effects of site factors on disease incidence and severity. The review shows that DNB occurs in 76 countries, with D. septosporum confirmed to occur in 44 and D. pini in 13. There are now 109 documented Pinaceae host taxa for Dothistroma species, spanning six genera (Abies, Cedrus, Larix, Picea, Pinus and Pseudotsuga), with Pinus being the dominant host genus, accounting for 95 host taxa. The relative susceptibilities of these hosts to Dothistroma species are reported, providing a resource to inform species choice in forest planting. Country records show that most DNB outbreaks in Europe occur on Pinus nigra and its subspecies. It is anticipated that the collaborative work described in this review will both underpin a broader global research strategy to manage DNB in the future and provide a model for the study of other forest pathogens.",
author = "R. Drenkhan and V. Tomešov{\'a}-Haataja and S. Fraser and Bradshaw, {R. E.} and P. Vahal{\'i}k and Mullett, {M. S.} and J. Mart{\'i}n-Garc{\'i}a and Bulman, {L. S.} and Wingfield, {M. J.} and T. Kirisits and Cech, {T. L.} and S. Schmitz and R. Baden and K. Tubby and A. Brown and M. Georgieva and A. Woods and R. Ahumada and L. Jankovsk{\'y} and Thomsen, {I. M.} and K. Adamson and B. Mar{\cc}ais and M. Vuorinen and P. Tsopelas and A. Koltay and A. Halasz and {La Porta}, N. and N. Anselmi and R. Kiesnere and S. Markovskaja and A. Kačergius and I. Papazova-Anakieva and M. Risteski and K. Sotirovski and J. Lazarević and H. Solheim and P. Boroń and H. Bragan{\cc}a and D. Chira and Musolin, {D. L.} and Selikhovkin, {A. V.} and Bulgakov, {T. S.} and N. Keča and D. Karadžić and V. Galovic and P. Pap and M. Markovic and {Poljakovic Pajnik}, L. and V. Vasic and E. Ondruškov{\'a} and B. Piškur and D. Sadiković and Diez, {J. J.} and A. Solla and H. Millberg and J. Stenlid and A. Angst and V. Queloz and A. Lehtij{\"a}rvi and Doğmuş-Lehtij{\"a}rvi, {H. T.} and F. Oskay and K. Davydenko and V. Meshkova and D. Craig and S. Woodward and I. Barnes",
note = "Acknowledgements This study was partially supported by the EU COST Action FP1102 DIAROD (Determining Invasiveness and Risk of Dothistroma, http://www.cost.eu/COST_Actions/fps/Actions/FP1102?), Norwegian Financial Mechanism 2009–2014 under the project EMP162 and the Institutional Research Funding IUT21-04. We would like to thank Angus Carnegie, Jim Walla and Tod Ramsfield for providing information regarding DNB in Australia, the USA and Canada, respectively, and four anonymous reviewers for valuable corrections and suggestions for the manuscript.",
year = "2016",
month = "10",
day = "1",
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language = "English",
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pages = "408--442",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Global geographic distribution and host range of Dothistroma species

T2 - a comprehensive review

AU - Drenkhan, R.

AU - Tomešová-Haataja, V.

AU - Fraser, S.

AU - Bradshaw, R. E.

AU - Vahalík, P.

AU - Mullett, M. S.

AU - Martín-García, J.

AU - Bulman, L. S.

AU - Wingfield, M. J.

AU - Kirisits, T.

AU - Cech, T. L.

AU - Schmitz, S.

AU - Baden, R.

AU - Tubby, K.

AU - Brown, A.

AU - Georgieva, M.

AU - Woods, A.

AU - Ahumada, R.

AU - Jankovský, L.

AU - Thomsen, I. M.

AU - Adamson, K.

AU - Marçais, B.

AU - Vuorinen, M.

AU - Tsopelas, P.

AU - Koltay, A.

AU - Halasz, A.

AU - La Porta, N.

AU - Anselmi, N.

AU - Kiesnere, R.

AU - Markovskaja, S.

AU - Kačergius, A.

AU - Papazova-Anakieva, I.

AU - Risteski, M.

AU - Sotirovski, K.

AU - Lazarević, J.

AU - Solheim, H.

AU - Boroń, P.

AU - Bragança, H.

AU - Chira, D.

AU - Musolin, D. L.

AU - Selikhovkin, A. V.

AU - Bulgakov, T. S.

AU - Keča, N.

AU - Karadžić, D.

AU - Galovic, V.

AU - Pap, P.

AU - Markovic, M.

AU - Poljakovic Pajnik, L.

AU - Vasic, V.

AU - Ondrušková, E.

AU - Piškur, B.

AU - Sadiković, D.

AU - Diez, J. J.

AU - Solla, A.

AU - Millberg, H.

AU - Stenlid, J.

AU - Angst, A.

AU - Queloz, V.

AU - Lehtijärvi, A.

AU - Doğmuş-Lehtijärvi, H. T.

AU - Oskay, F.

AU - Davydenko, K.

AU - Meshkova, V.

AU - Craig, D.

AU - Woodward, S.

AU - Barnes, I.

N1 - Acknowledgements This study was partially supported by the EU COST Action FP1102 DIAROD (Determining Invasiveness and Risk of Dothistroma, http://www.cost.eu/COST_Actions/fps/Actions/FP1102?), Norwegian Financial Mechanism 2009–2014 under the project EMP162 and the Institutional Research Funding IUT21-04. We would like to thank Angus Carnegie, Jim Walla and Tod Ramsfield for providing information regarding DNB in Australia, the USA and Canada, respectively, and four anonymous reviewers for valuable corrections and suggestions for the manuscript.

PY - 2016/10/1

Y1 - 2016/10/1

N2 - Dothistroma needle blight (DNB) is one of the most important diseases of pine. Although its notoriety stems from Southern Hemisphere epidemics in Pinus radiata plantations, the disease has increased in prevalence and severity in areas of the Northern Hemisphere, including Europe, during the last two decades. This increase has largely been attributed to expanded planting of susceptible hosts, anthropogenic dispersal of the causative pathogens and changes in climate conducive to disease development. The last comprehensive review of DNB was published in 2004, with updates on geographic distribution and host species in 2009. Importantly, the recognition that two species, Dothistroma septosporum and D. pini, cause DNB emerged only relatively recently in 2004. These two species are morphologically very similar, and DNA-based techniques are needed to distinguish between them. Consequently, many records of host species affected or geographic location of DNB prior to 2004 are inconclusive or even misleading. The objectives of this review were (i) to provide a new database in which detailed records of DNB from 62 countries are collated; (ii) to chart the current global distribution of D. septosporum and D. pini; (iii) to list all known host species and to consider their susceptibility globally; (iv) to collate the published results of provenance trials; and (v) to consider the effects of site factors on disease incidence and severity. The review shows that DNB occurs in 76 countries, with D. septosporum confirmed to occur in 44 and D. pini in 13. There are now 109 documented Pinaceae host taxa for Dothistroma species, spanning six genera (Abies, Cedrus, Larix, Picea, Pinus and Pseudotsuga), with Pinus being the dominant host genus, accounting for 95 host taxa. The relative susceptibilities of these hosts to Dothistroma species are reported, providing a resource to inform species choice in forest planting. Country records show that most DNB outbreaks in Europe occur on Pinus nigra and its subspecies. It is anticipated that the collaborative work described in this review will both underpin a broader global research strategy to manage DNB in the future and provide a model for the study of other forest pathogens.

AB - Dothistroma needle blight (DNB) is one of the most important diseases of pine. Although its notoriety stems from Southern Hemisphere epidemics in Pinus radiata plantations, the disease has increased in prevalence and severity in areas of the Northern Hemisphere, including Europe, during the last two decades. This increase has largely been attributed to expanded planting of susceptible hosts, anthropogenic dispersal of the causative pathogens and changes in climate conducive to disease development. The last comprehensive review of DNB was published in 2004, with updates on geographic distribution and host species in 2009. Importantly, the recognition that two species, Dothistroma septosporum and D. pini, cause DNB emerged only relatively recently in 2004. These two species are morphologically very similar, and DNA-based techniques are needed to distinguish between them. Consequently, many records of host species affected or geographic location of DNB prior to 2004 are inconclusive or even misleading. The objectives of this review were (i) to provide a new database in which detailed records of DNB from 62 countries are collated; (ii) to chart the current global distribution of D. septosporum and D. pini; (iii) to list all known host species and to consider their susceptibility globally; (iv) to collate the published results of provenance trials; and (v) to consider the effects of site factors on disease incidence and severity. The review shows that DNB occurs in 76 countries, with D. septosporum confirmed to occur in 44 and D. pini in 13. There are now 109 documented Pinaceae host taxa for Dothistroma species, spanning six genera (Abies, Cedrus, Larix, Picea, Pinus and Pseudotsuga), with Pinus being the dominant host genus, accounting for 95 host taxa. The relative susceptibilities of these hosts to Dothistroma species are reported, providing a resource to inform species choice in forest planting. Country records show that most DNB outbreaks in Europe occur on Pinus nigra and its subspecies. It is anticipated that the collaborative work described in this review will both underpin a broader global research strategy to manage DNB in the future and provide a model for the study of other forest pathogens.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84987665869&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1111/efp.12290

DO - 10.1111/efp.12290

M3 - Review article

VL - 46

SP - 408

EP - 442

JO - Forest Pathology

JF - Forest Pathology

SN - 1437-4781

IS - 5

ER -