Doug Tallamy | Entomology and Wildlife Ecology | University of Delaware (2023)


Piel, G., Tallamy, D.W., Narango, D. L. 2021. Lepidoptera host records accurately predict tree use by foraging birds. Northeastern Naturalist 28(4): 527-540.


96. Narango, D.L., Shropshire, K.J., and Tallamy, D.W. 2020. Few keystone plant genera support the majority of Lepidoptera species. Nature Ecology and Evolution. 10.1038/s41467-020-19565-4.

95. Narango, D.L., Brandao, M, Tallamy D.W. and Rice, R. In press. Foraging niche differs among Yellow warblers (Setophagia petechia) by sex and age in a rustic shade-coffee farm. Journal of Field Ornithology.

94. Tallamy, D.W. and W.G. Shriver. 2020 Insectivorous birds at risk from insect declines. The Condor 123: 1-8.

93.Tallamy, D.W., Narango, D.L., Mitchell, A. 2021. Do nonnative plants contribute to insect population declines? Invited submission to special issue on “Insect Declines”. Ecological Entomology, 46(4), 729-742.


92. Narango, D.L. D.W. Tallamy, K.J. Snyder and R.A. Rice. 2019. Canopy tree preference by insectivorous birds in shade coffee farms: Implications for migratory bird conservation. BioTropica 51: 387-398.

91. Kramer, A. J. Downing, J. R. Neal, T. Kaye, A. Novi, S. Jacobi, D. W. Tallamy, A. White, K. Havens, B. Crane, J. Zelidon, J. L. Hamrick, and P. Smouse. 2019. Sourcing native plants to support ecosystem function in urban and rural restoration contexts. Restoration Ecology. pp1-7. doi: 10.1111/rec.12931

90. George, D. J. Duan, D.W. Tallamy and B.H. Slager. In Press. Effects of Parental Diapause Status and Release Time on Field Reproductive Biology of the Introduced Egg Parasitoid, Oobius Agrili (Hymenoptera: Encyrtidae) in Mid-Atlantics: Implications for Biocontrol of the Emerald Ash Borer (Coleoptera: Buprestidae). Biological Control.


89. Narango, D.L., D. W. Tallamy and P. P. Marra. 2018. Nonnative plants reduce population growth of an insectivorous bird. PNAS.

88. Richard, M., D.W. Tallamy and A. Mitchell. 2018. Introduced plants reduce species interactions. Biological Invasions 21(3): 983-992. DOI:10.1007/s10530-018-1876-z

87. Keilsohn, W., D. L. Narango and D. W. Tallamy. 2018. Roadside habitat impacts insect mortality. Journal of Insect Conservation 22:183-188.

86. Baisden, E., D. W. Tallamy and E. Boyle. 2018. Do Cultivars of Native Plants Support Insect Herbivores? HotTechnology.

85. Narango, D.L.,D. W. Tallamy, and P. P. Marra. 2018. Nonnative plants reduce population growth of an insectivorous bird. PNAS.


84. Peters, V. E., T. A. Carlo, M. A. R. Mello, R. Rice, D. W. Tallamy, S. A. Caudill, and T. H. Flemming. 2016. Using plant-animal interactions to inform tree selection in tree-based agroecosystems for enhanced biodiversity. BioScience biw140

83. Duke, J. M., J. Bruck, S. Barton, M. Murray, S. Inamdar, and D. W. Tallamy. 2016. Public preferences for ecosystem services on exurban landscapes: A case study from the Mid-Atlantic, USA. Heliyon 2:e00127.


82. Duke, J. M., J. Bruck, S. Barton, M. Murray. S. Anamdar and D. W. Tallamy. 2015. Public Preferences for Ecosystem Services on Suburban Landscapes: A Case Study from the Mid-Atlantic. In press.

81. French, B. W., L. Hammack and D. W. Tallamy. 2015. Mating Success, Longevity, and Fertility of Western Corn Rootworm (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae) in Relation to Body Size and Cry3Bb1 Resistant and Susceptible Genotypes. Insects. In press.

(Video) Native Keystone Plants for Wildlife - Doug Tallamy

80. Watt, T. J., J.J. Duan, D.W. Tallamy and J. Hough-Goldstein, and T. W. Ilvento. In press. Reproductive and developmental biology of the emerald ash borer parasitoid Spathius galinae (Hymenoptera: Braconidae) as affected by temperature. Biological Control.

79. Brughardt, K. and D.W. Tallamy. 2015. Not all non-natives are equally unequal: Reductions in herbivore β-diversity depend on plant phylogenetic similarity to native community. Ecology Letters. .1111/ele.12492.

78. Watt, T.J, J.J. Duan, D.W. Tallamy and J. Hough-Goldstein. 2015. Effect of Parasitoid to Host Ratio and Group Size on fitness of Spathius galinae (Hymenoptera: Braconidae): implications for mass-rearing. J. Econ. Entomol. doi: 10.1093/jee/tov062.

77. Cutting, B.T. and D.W. Tallamy. 2015. An Evaluation of Butterfly Gardens for Restoring Habitat for the Monarch Butterfly (Lepidoptera: Danaidae). Environmental Entomology 1–8 (2015); DOI: 10.1093/ee/nvv111

76. Wiederholdt, R., S. C. Patton, A. Tainor, N. Michel, and D. W. Tallamy. 2015. Conservation in a changing world: bridging the gap between where we are and where we need to be. Integrative Zoology 10: 436-452.


75. Burghardt, K. T. and D. W. Tallamy. 2013. Plant origin asymmetrically impact feeding guilds and drives community structure of herbivorous arthropods. Diversity and Distributions 19: 1553–1565.

74.Ballard, M., J. Hough-Goldstein and D.W. Tallamy. 2013. Arthropod communities on native and non-native early successional plants. Environmental Entomology 42: 851–859.


73. Burghardt, K. T., C. R. Philips, D. W. Tallamy, and K.J. Shropshire. 2010. Non-native plants reduce abundance, richness, and host specialization in Lepidoptera communities. Ecosphere 1:1–22.

72. Ali, J. G., and D. W. Tallamy. 2010. Females spotted cucumber beetles use own cuticular hydrocarbon signature to choose immunocompatible mates. Animal Behaviour 80:9–12.

71. Tallamy, D. W., M. Ballard, and V. D. D’Amico. 2010. Can alien plants support generalist insect herbivores? Biological Invasions 12: 2285-2292.


70. Tallamy, D. W. 2009. A call for backyard biodiversity. American Forests, Autumn:24–31.

69. Tallamy, D. W. and K. J. Shropshire. 2009. Ranking Lepidopteran use of native versus introduced plants. Conservation Biology 23: 941–947.


68. Burghardt, K. T., D. W. Tallamy and W. G. Shriver. 2008. The impact of native plants on biodiversity in suburban landscapes. Conservation Biology 23:219–244.


67. Tallamy, D. W. 2007. Bringing Nature Home: How Native plants Sustain Wildlife in Our Gardens. Timber Press. Portland, Oregon.

66. Gillespie, J. J., D. W. Tallamy, E.G. Riley, and A.I. Cognato. 2007. Molecular phylogeny of rootworms and related galerucine beetles (Coleoptera:Chrysomelidae). Zoologica Scripta 37:195–222.

65. Jennings, V. H., and D. W. Tallamy. 2007. Composition and abundance of ground-dwelling Coleoptera in a fragmented and continuous forest. Environmental Entomology 35:1550–1560.


64. Beal, C. A., and D. W. Tallamy. 2006. New record of amphisexual care in an insect with exclusive paternal care: Rhynocoris tristis (Heteroptera: Reduviidae). Journal of Ethology 24:305–307.

63. Brodt, J., D. W. Tallamy, and J. Ali. 2006. Female choice by scent recognition in the spotted cucumber beetle. Ethology 112: 300–306.


62. Tallamy, D. W. 2005. Egg dumping in insects. Annual Review of Entomology 50:347–370.

61. Tallamy, D. W., B. E. Hibbard, T. L. Clark, J. J. Gillespie. 2005. Western Corn Rootworm, Cucurbits, and Cucurbitacins. Pp 67-93, in Stefan Vidal, Uli Kuhlmann, and Rich Edwards (eds.), Ecology and Management of Western Corn Rootworm (Diabrotica virgifera virgifera LeConte). CAB International, Wallingford, United Kingdom.


(Video) Prof. Doug Tallamy on Sustainable Landscaping

60. Tallamy, D. W., E. Walsh, and D. Peck. 2004. Revisiting paternal care in the assassin bug, Atopozeluspallens (Heteroptera: Reduviidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 17:431–436.

59. Tallamy, D. W. 2004. Do alien plants reduce insect biomass? Conservation Biology 18: 1689–1692.

58. Tallamy, D. W., and R. Iglay. 2004. Maternal care in Compseuta picta, an African lace bug (Heteroptera: Tingidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 17:247–249.

57. Tallamy, D. W. 2004. Mate choice after intromission in Spotted Cucumber beetles. pp. 709-720 In Jolivet, P.H., Santiago-Blay, J.A., Schmitt, M. (Eds.), New Contributions to the Biology of Chrysomelidae. SPB Academic Publishing, Boston.

56. Gillespie, J. J., K. M. Kjer, E. R. Riley, and D. W. Tallamy. 2004. The evolution of cucurbitacin pharmacophagy in rootworms: insight from Luperini paraphyly. pp. 37–58 In Jolivet, P.H., Santiago-Blay, J.A., Schmitt, M. (Eds.), New Contributions to the Biology of Chrysomelidae, SPB Academic Publishing, Boston.


55. Gillespie, J. J., K. M. Kjer, C. N. Duckett, and D. W. Tallamy. 2003. Convergent evolution of cucurbitacin-feeding and pharmacophagy in spatially isolated rootworm taxa (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae; Galerucinae, Luperini). Molecular Phylogenetic Evolution 29:161–175.


54. Tallamy, D. W., B. E. Powell, and J. A. McClafferty. 2002. Male traits under cryptic female choice in the spotted cucumber beetle (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Behavavioral Ecology 13:511–518.

53. Tallamy, D. W., M. B. Darlington, J. D. Pesek, and B. E. Powell. 2002. Copulatory courtship signals male genetic quality in cucumber beetles. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 270:77–82.

52. Tallamy, D. W., E. L. Monaco, and J. D. Pesek. 2002. Hormonal control of egg dumping and guarding in the lace bug Gargaphia solani (Heteroptera: Tingidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 15:467–475.

51. Parr, A., D. W. Tallamy, E. L. Monaco, and J. D. Pesek. 2002. Proximate factors regulating maternal options in the eggplant lace bug Gargaphia solani (Heteroptera: Tingidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 15:495–511.

50. Smyth, R. R., D. W. Tallamy, J. A. A. Renwick, and M. P. Hoffmann. 2002. Effects of age, sex, and dietary history on response to cucurbitacin in Acalymma vittatum. Entomological Experimental Applications 104:69–78.


49. Tallamy, D. W. 2001. Evolution of exclusive paternal care in arthropods. Annual Review of Entomology 46:139–165.


48. Tallamy, D. W., P. M. Gorski, and J. K. Burzon. 2000. The fate of male-derived cucurbitacins in spotted cucumber beetle females. Journal of Chemical Ecology 26:413–427.

47. Funk, D. H., and D. W. Tallamy. 2000. Courtship role reversal and deceptive signals in the long-tailed dance fly, Rhamphomyia longicauda. Animal Behaviour 59:411–421.

46. Tallamy, D. W. 2000. Sexual selection and the evolution of exclusive paternal care in arthropods. Animal Behaviour 60:559–567.

45. Tallamy, D. W. 2000. Maternal lace bugs: to care or not to care? Wings Spring:3–7.

44. Tallamy, D. W. 2000. Physiological issues in host range expansion. pp. 11-26, In Van Dreisch, R. Heard, T., McClay, A., and Reardon, R. (eds.) Proceedings of Session: Host-Specificity Testing of Exotic Arthropod Biological Control Agents – The Biological Basis for Improvement in Safety. International Symposium on Biological Control of Weeds, Bozeman, Montana. July 4-14, 1999.


43. Agrawal, A. A., P. M. Gorski, and D. W. Tallamy. 1999. Polymorphism in plant defense against herbivory: Constitutive and induced resistance in Cucumis sativus. Journal of Chemical Ecology 25:2285–2304.

42. Halaweish, F. T., D. W. Tallamy, and E. Santana. 1999. Cucurbitacins: A role in cucumber beetle nutrition? Journal of Chemical Ecology 25:2373–2383.

41. Tallamy, D. W., and W. P. Brown. 1999. Semelparity and the evolution of maternal care in insects. Animal Behaviour 57:727–730.

40. Tallamy, D. W. 1999. Child care among the insects. Scientific American 280:50–55.

39. Tallamy, D. W., C. A. Mullin, and J. L. Frazier. 1999. An alternate route to insect pharmacophagy: the loose receptor hypothesis. Journal of Chemical Ecology 25:1987–1997.


(Video) The Nature of Oaks with Doug Tallamy

38. Tallamy, D. W., D. P. Whittington, D. A. Fontaine, P. M. Gorski, and P. W. Gothro. 1998. Sequestered cucurbitacins and pathogenicity of Metarhizium anisopliae (Moniliales: Moniliaceae) on spotted cucumber beetle eggs and larvae (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Environmental Entomology 27:366–372.

37. Halaweish, F. T., and D. W. Tallamy. 1998. Tissue culture production of cucurbitacins. Planta 131:209–218.

36. Monaco, E., D. W. Tallamy, and R. K. Johnson. 1998. Chemical mediation of egg dumping in Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Animal Behaviour 56:1491–1495.


35. Tallamy, D. W., J. Stull, N. P. Ehresman, P. M. Gorski, and C. E. Mason. 1997. Cucurbitacins as feeding and oviposition deterrents to Insects. Environmental Entomology 26:678–683.

34. Tallamy, D. W., and P. M. Gorski. 1997. The effect of long- and short-term cucurbitacin consumption on Acalymma vittatum fitness (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Environmental Entomology 26:672–677.

33. Underwood, T. J., D. W. Tallamy, and J. D. Pesek. 1997. Bioluminescence in firefly larvae: a test of the aposematic display hypothesis. Journal of Insect Behavior 10:365–370.

32. Tallamy, D. W., P. M. Gorski, and J. Pesek. 1997. Intra- and interspecific genetic variation in the gustatory sensitivity of luperine rootworms toward cucurbitacins (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Environmental Entomology 26:1364–1372.

31. Tallamy, D. W., and C. Schaefer. 1997. Maternal behavior in the Hemiptera: ancestry, alternatives and current adaptive value. pp. 94-115 In B. Crespi and J. Choe (eds). Social Behavior in Insects and Arachnids. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.


30. Frick, T. B., and D. W. Tallamy. 1996. Density and diversity of nontarget insects killed by suburban electric insect traps. Entomological News 107:77–82.

29. Tallamy, D. W. and J. D. Pesek. 1996. Carbon isotopic signatures of elytra reflect larval diet in Luperine rootworms (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Environmental Entomology 25:1167–1172.


28. McCloud, E. S., D. W. Tallamy, and F. T. Halaweish. 1995. Squash beetle trenching behavior: avoidance of cucurbitacin induction or mucilaginous plant sap? Ecological Entomology 20:51–59.


27. Tallamy, D. W. 1994. Nourishment and the evolution of paternal care in subsocial arthropods. pp. 21-55 In Nourishment and Evolution in Insect Societies. J.H. Hunt and C.A. Nalepa (eds.). Westview, Boulder.


26. Halaweish, F. T., and D. W. Tallamy. 1993. Quantitative determination of cucurbitacins by high performance liquid chromatography and high performance thin layer chromatography. Journal of Liquid Chromatography 16:497–511.

25. Tallamy, C. P., and D. W. Tallamy. 1993. The effect of relatedness on Gargaphia egg dumping behavior. Animal Behaviour 45:1239–1241.

24. Halaweish, F. T,. and D. W. Tallamy. 1993. A new cucurbitacin profile for Cucurbita andreana: a candidate for cucurbitacin tissue culture. Journal of Chemical Ecology 19:1135–1141.

23. Tallamy, D. W., and F. T. Halaweish. 1993. The effects of age, prior exposure, sex, and reproductive activity on sensitivity to cucurbitacins in southern corn rootworm (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae). Environmental Entomology 22:925–932.


22. Hardin, M. R., and D. W. Tallamy. 1992. Effect of predators and host phenology on the maternal and reproductive behaviors of Gargaphia lace bugs (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Journal of Insect Behavior 5:177–192.


21. DeHeer, C. J., and D.W. Tallamy. 1991. Cucumber beetle larval affinity to cucurbitacins. Environmental Entomology 20:775–788.

20. Tallamy, D. W., and M. J. Raupp (eds). 1991. Phytochemical Induction by Herbivores. John Wiley, New York.

19. Tallamy, D. W., and E. S. McCloud. 1991. Squash beetles, cucumber beetles, and inducible cucurbit responses. pp. 155-181. In Phytochemical Induction by Herbivores, D.W. Tallamy and M. J. Raupp (eds). John Wiley, New York.


(Video) Plants that Will Save the Planet - Interview with Doug Tallamy Teaser - COMING OCTOBER 5TH.

18. Tallamy, D. W., and L. A. Horton. 1990. Costs and benefits of the egg dumping alternative in Gargaphia lace bugs (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Animal Behaviour 39:352–360.


17. Kendra, P. E., R. R. Roth, and D. W. Tallamy. 1988. Conspecific brood parasitism in the house sparrow. Wilson Bulletin 100:80–90.


16. Tallamy, D. W. 1986. Age specificity of “egg dumping” in Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Animal Behaviour 34:599–603.

15. Tallamy, D. W., and T. K. Wood. 1986. Convergence patterns in subsocial insects. Annual Review of Entomology 31:369–390.

14. Tallamy, D. W. 1986. Behavioral adaptations in insects to plant allelochemicals. Pp. 273–300 In L. B. Brattsten and S. Ahmad (eds), Molecular Mechanisms in Insect-Plant Associations, Plenum Press, New York.

13. Tallamy, D. W., and H. Dingle. 1986. Genetic variation in the maternal defensive behavior of Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Pp. 135–143 In M. D. Huettel, ed., Evolutionary Genetics of Invertebrate Behavior, Plenum Press, New York.


12. Tallamy, D. W. 1985. Squash beetle feeding behavior: an adaptation against induced cucurbit defenses. Ecology 66:1574–1579.

11. Tallamy, D. W. 1985. “Egg Dumping” in lace bugs (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 17:357–362.


10. Tallamy, D. W. 1984. Insect parental care. BioScience 34: 20–25.


9. Tallamy, D. W. 1983. Equilibrium biogeography and its application to insect host-parasitoid systems. American Naturalist 121:244–254.


8. Tallamy, D. W. 1982. Age specific maternal defense in Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 11:7–11.

7. Tallamy, D. W., and R. F. Denno. 1982. Life history trade-offs in Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae); the cost of reproduction. Ecology 63:616–620.


6. Tallamy, D. W., and R. F. Denno. 1981. Maternal care in Gargaphia solani (Hemiptera: Tingidae). Animal Behaviour 29:771–778.

5. Tallamy, D. W., and R. F. Denno. 1981. Alternative life history patterns in risky environments: an example from lace bugs. Pp. 129–148. In R. F. Denno and H. Dingle, ed., Insect Life History Patterns: Geographic and Habitat Variation, Springer-Verlag, New York.

4. Denno, R., R. Raupp, and D W. Tallamy. 1981. Organization of a guild of sap-feeding insects: equilibrium vs. non-equilibrium coexistence. Pp. 141–182 In R. F. Denno and H. Dingle, eds., Insect Life History Patterns: Geographic and Habitat Variation, Springer-Verlag, New York.


3. Denno, R. F., M. J. Raupp, D. W. Tallamy, and C. F. Reichelderfer. 1980. Migration in heterogeneous environments: differences in habitat selection between the wing-forms of the dimorphic planthopper, Prokelisia marginata (Homoptera: Delphacidae). Ecology 61:859–867.


2. Tallamy, D. W., and R. F. Denno. 1979. Responses of sap-feeding insects (Homoptera-Hemiptera) to simplification of host plant structure. Environmental Entomology 8:1021–1028.


1. Tallamy, D. W., E. J. Hansens, and R. F. Denno. 1976. A comparison of malaise trapping and aerial netting for sampling a horsefly and deerfly community. Environmental Entomology 5:778–792.

(Video) Ecological Landscaping-Ideas for ALL homeowners!#pollinatorgarden #dougtallamy


Who is Douglas Tallamy? ›

Douglas Tallamy is an American entomologist, ecologist and conservationist. He is a professor in the Department of Entomology and Wildlife Ecology at the University of Delaware. He has written and co-authored several books, as well as many papers.

Does Doug Tallamy have a PHD? ›

Doug was a post-doctoral fellow in Entomology at the University of Iowa (1980–1981) after earning a Ph. D. in Entomology at the University of Maryland (1980) and a M.S. in Entomology from Rutgers University (1976).

How many books has Doug Tallamy written? ›

Douglas W. Tallamy

What is the homegrown National Park? ›


What are keystone plants? ›

Keystone Species

Keystone native plants, like the Saguaro Cactus, Big Blue Stem Prairie Grass, the Red Mangrove, Maple, Oak, Birch, and Cherry Trees provide vital sources of food and shelter to other species.

How do you start a new national park? ›

To be eligible for favorable consideration as a unit of the National Park System, an area must possess nationally signifi- cant natural, cultural, or recreational resources; be a suitable and feasible addition to the system; and require direct NPS management instead of protection by some other governmental agency or by ...

How do I change my lawn into a meadow? ›

If you have an existing lawn or old field, you can create a diverse and beautiful meadow by changing your mowing habits and planting some new species by seed or as small plants.

How can I make my front garden look nice? ›

Be inspired by our tips for designing a front garden, below.
  1. Use complementary colours.
  2. Use white to create a focal point.
  3. Hide bins with bespoke screening.
  4. Use containers to enhance paved spaces.
  5. Use topiary for a formal look.
  6. Use hanging baskets for height and colour.
  7. Use pots of different sizes.
3 May 2022

What is the world's first national park? ›

Thanks to their reports, the United States Congress established Yellowstone National Park just six months after the Hayden Expedition. On March 1, 1872, President Ulysses S. Grant signed the Yellowstone National Park Protection Act into law. The world's first national park was born.

Which was the first national park in the UK? ›

In 1951, the Peak District was the first area to be designated as a national park. By the end of the decade the Lake District, Snowdonia, Dartmoor, Pembrokeshire Coast, North York Moors, Yorkshire Dales, Exmoor, Northumberland and Brecon Beacons had all been designated as national parks.

What is the first national park in India? ›

India's first national park was established in 1936, now known as Jim Corbett National Park, in Uttarakhand.

What is national park Short answer? ›

A national park is an area set aside by a national government for the preservation of the natural environment. A national park may be set aside for public recreation and enjoyment or for its historical or scientific interest while keeping most landscapes and their accompanying plants and animals in their natural state.


1. A Presentation by Doug Tallamy – Nature’s Best Hope
(National Wildlife)
2. Doug Tallamy on The Nature of Oaks
(Glencoe Public Library)
3. Let it Be an Oak with Doug Tallamy
(Jenkins Arboretum & Gardens)
4. Doug Tallamy - Biodiversity
5. Nature's Best Hope w/ Doug Tallamy
(Berkeley Public Library)
6. Impacts of Invasive Plant Species on our Native Ecosystem: AN INSPIRING DISCUSSION with DOUG TALLAMY
(Science Outside)
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