UCR

Department of Entomology



Faculty


Matthew Daughertyucr entomology


Cooperative Extension Specialist
Location: Champan 100A
Tel:
(951) 827-2246
E-mail:
matt.daugherty@ucr.edu

Research Specialization

My research focuses on applied population biology, particularly as it relates to the invasion and management of arthropod pests and vector-borne plant pathogens. Typically, this includes greenhouse experiments, field experiments, or large-scale monitoring programs coupled with population dynamics or statistical modeling. Recent topics include: Landscape ecology of arthropod invasions in vineyards, species distribution modeling for a vineyard pest complex, urban spillover of an invasive vector into commercial citrus, mitigating the role of nursery stock in invader spread, climatic effects on plant disease, epidemiological significance of vector behavior, and associational effects among plants mediated by an invasive herbivore.

Extension Activities

As a cooperative extension specialist, I regularly give presentations, write articles, develop online resources, or otherwise consult on issues related to arthropod invasions and vector-borne plant disease. Frequent topics include: Sharpshooter and Pierce’s disease biology and management, Asian citrus psyllid and huanglongbing biology and management, invasive pests in vineyards, arthropod pests in the garden or urban landscape, and development of pest or disease monitoring programs for grower groups and regulatory agencies.

Degrees

BA Biological Sciences 1995
UC Davis
MS Biological Sciences 2000
Illinois State University
PhD Integrative Biology 2006
UC Berkeley

Publications

Selected publications

Schartel, TE, BR Bayles, ML Cooper, GS Simmons, SM Thomas, LG Varela, MP Daugherty. 2019. Reconstructing the European grapevine moth (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) invasion in California: insights from a successful eradication. Annals of the Entomological Society of America, in press

Daugherty, MP, RPP Almeida. 2019. Understanding how an invasive vector drives Pierce's disease epidemics: seasonality and vine-to-vine spread. Phytopathology 109:277-85

Lillian, S, RA Redak, MP Daugherty. 2018. Associational susceptibility of a native shrub induced by context-dependent attraction of an invasive herbivore. Ecosphere 9:e02442 

Byrne, FJ, EE Grafton-Cardwell, JG Morse, AE Olguin, AR Zeilinger, C Wilen, J Bethke, MP Daugherty. 2018. Assessing the risk of the containerized citrus contributing to Asian citrus psyllid (Diaphorina citri) spread in California: residence times and insecticide residues at retail nursery outlets. Crop Protection 109:33-41

Thomas , SM, GS Simmons, MP Daugherty. 2017. Spatiotemporal distribution of an invasive insect in an urban landscape: introduction, establishment and impact. Landscape Ecology 32:2041-57

Daugherty, MP, AR Zeilinger, RPP Almeida. 2017. Conflicting effects of climate and vector behavior on the spread of a plant pathogen. Phytobiomes 1:46-53

Daugherty, MP, S O'Neil, F Byrne, A Zeilinger. 2015. Is vector control sufficient to limit pathogen spread? Environmental Entomology 44:789-97

Zeilinger, A & MP Daugherty 2014. Vector preference and host defense against infection interact to determine disease dynamics. Oikos 123:613-22.

Coletta-Filho, H, Daugherty, MP, Ferreira, C & J Lopes 2014. Temporal progression of Candidatus Liberibacter asiaticus infection in citrus and acquisition efficiency by Diaphorina citri. Phytopathology 104:416-21.

Gruber, BR & MP Daugherty 2013. Predicting the effects of seasonality on the risk of pathogen spread in vineyards: vector pressure, natural infectivity, and host recovery. Plant Pathology 62:194-204.

Daugherty, MP 2011. Host plant quality, spatial heterogeneity, and the stability of mite predator-prey dynamics. Experimental and Applied Acarology 9:311-22.

Daugherty, MP, Rashed, A, Almeida, RP & T Perring 2011. Vector preference for host infection status: sharpshooter movement and Xylella fastidiosa transmission. Ecological Entomology 36:654-62.

Daugherty, MP, JRS Lopes, RPP Almeida 2010. Vector within-host feeding preference mediates transmission of a heterogeneously distributed pathogen. Ecological Entomology 35:360-6.

Daugherty, MP & RPP Almeida 2009. Estimating Xylella fastidiosa transmission parameters: decoupling sharpshooter number and feeding period. Entomologia Experimentalis et Applicata 132:84-92.

Daugherty, MP 2009. Different herbivore feeding modes promote coexistence: insights from a metabolic pool model. Environmental Entomology 38:667-676.

Daugherty, MP, Welter, SC & CJ Briggs 2007. Top-down and bottom-up control of pear psylla (Cacopsylla pyricola): Plant quality and the efficacy of the predator Anthocoris nemoralis. Biological Control 43:257-264.

Daugherty, MP & CJ Briggs 2007. Multiple sources of isotopic variation in a terrestrial arthropod community: challenges for disentangling food webs. Environmental Entomology 36:776-791.

Daugherty, MP, Harmon, JP & CJ Briggs 2007. Trophic supplements to intraguild predation. Oikos 116:662-677.

Lloyd-Smith, JO, Cross, PC, Briggs, CJ, Daugherty, MP, Getz, WM, Latto, J, Sanchez, MS, Smith, AB & A Swei 2005. Should we expect population thresholds for wildlife disease?Trends in Ecology & Evolution 20:511-519.

Daugherty, MP & SA Juliano 2002. Testing for context-dependence in a processing chain interaction among detritus-feeding aquatic insects. Ecological Entomology27:541-553.

Daugherty, MP, Alto, BA & SA Juliano 2000. Invertebrate carcasses as a resource for competing Aedes albopictus and Aedes aegypti (Diptera: Culicidae). Journal of Medical Entomology 37:364-372.


General Campus Information

University of California, Riverside
900 University Ave.
Riverside, CA 92521
Tel: (951) 827-1012

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Dept of Entomology Information

417 Entomology Bldg.

Fax: (951) 827-3086
Prospective Grad Students: (800) 735-0717
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