Pathways for Novel Epidemiology: Plant-Pollinator-Pathogen Networks and Global Change.

Proesmans, Willem; Albrecht, Matthias; Gajda, Anna; Neumann, Peter; Paxton, Robert J; Pioz, Maryline; Polzin, Christine; Schweiger, Oliver; Settele, Josef; Szentgyörgyi, Hajnalka; Thulke, Hans-Hermann; Vanbergen, Adam J (2021). Pathways for Novel Epidemiology: Plant-Pollinator-Pathogen Networks and Global Change. Trends in ecology & evolution, 36(7), pp. 623-636. Elsevier 10.1016/j.tree.2021.03.006

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Multiple global change pressures, and their interplay, cause plant-pollinator extinctions and modify species assemblages and interactions. This may alter the risks of pathogen host shifts, intra- or interspecific pathogen spread, and emergence of novel population or community epidemics. Flowers are hubs for pathogen transmission. Consequently, the structure of plant-pollinator interaction networks may be pivotal in pathogen host shifts and modulating disease dynamics. Traits of plants, pollinators, and pathogens may also govern the interspecific spread of pathogens. Pathogen spillover-spillback between managed and wild pollinators risks driving the evolution of virulence and community epidemics. Understanding this interplay between host-pathogen dynamics and global change will be crucial to predicting impacts on pollinators and pollination underpinning ecosystems and human wellbeing.

Item Type:

Journal Article (Review Article)

Division/Institute:

05 Veterinary Medicine > Department of Clinical Research and Veterinary Public Health (DCR-VPH)
05 Veterinary Medicine > Department of Clinical Research and Veterinary Public Health (DCR-VPH) > Institute of Bee Health

UniBE Contributor:

Neumann, Peter

Subjects:

500 Science > 570 Life sciences; biology
600 Technology > 630 Agriculture

ISSN:

1872-8383

Publisher:

Elsevier

Language:

English

Submitter:

Achim Braun Parham

Date Deposited:

09 Aug 2021 15:03

Last Modified:

09 Aug 2021 15:03

Publisher DOI:

10.1016/j.tree.2021.03.006

PubMed ID:

33865639

Uncontrolled Keywords:

climate change emerging infectious disease interspecific interactions invasive alien species land use traits

BORIS DOI:

10.48350/157776

URI:

https://boris.unibe.ch/id/eprint/157776

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