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FRUIT FLIES AND THEIR PARASITOIDS IN THE FRUIT GROWING REGION OF LIVRAMENTO DE NOSSA SENHORA, BAHIA, WITH RECORDS OF UNPRECEDENTED INTERACTIONS/MOSCAS FRUGIVORAS E SEUS PARASITOIDES NO POLO DE FRUTICULTURA DE LIVRAMENTO DE NOSSA SENHORA, BAHIA, COM REGISTRO DE INTERACOES INEDITAS.

INTRODUCTION

Brazil is the third largest world's fruit producer. Fruit flies (Diptera: Tephritidae) are the main pests of the world's fruit production, considering the direct damage they cause and the capacity to adapt to other regions when introduced (DIAS et al., 2013). In Brazil, fruit flies are recognized as one of the greatest pests of the fruit growing activity, especially when fruits produced are aimed at external market (SA et al., 2008). The fruit fly species of economic importance are distributed in the genera Anastrepha Schiner (1868) and Ceratitis MacLeay (1829). The several Anastrepha species is native to the American continent, while Ceratitis capitata (Wiedemann, 1824), known as the Mediterranean fly, is the only representative of the genus Ceratitis in the country, originated from the African continent (FEITOSA et al., 2008).

Anastrepha fraterculus (Wiedemann, 1830) and A. obliqua species are the most economically important occurring species in the whole country, mainly infesting plants of the Anarcadiaceae and Myrtaceae families.

Although a large part of the economic damage caused by insects in Brazilian fruit crops is due to the attack of tephritid species Anastrepha spp. and C. capitata (SOUZA FILHO et al., 2000), lonchaeidae (Diptera: Lochaeidae), also stand out as primary pest in fruit trees such as acerola (ARAUJO; ZUCCHI, 2002).

The main quarantine barriers to be overcome by the Brazilian fruit growing sector are phytosanitary. Population monitoring allows knowing the most frequent fly species, population densities and fluctuations and levels of control, aspects that serve as a subsidy to fruit growers for the adoption of control measures (NASCIMENTO et al., 2000).

The structure of the communities of frugivorous flies, their natural enemies and their relationships with host fruits vary among agroecosystems (BITTENCOURT et al., 2012), and this knowledge is of fundamental importance for the management of fruit fly species fruit growing regions of northeastern Brazil, where C. capitata is the predominant species in several fruit crops (SA et al., 2008). The adaptive capacity of C. capitata is related to several hosts in Brazil, either exotic or native. According to Zucchi (2012), C. capitata attacks 89 plant species, demonstrating that it is well suited to different environments. For Aguiar (2012), C. capitata exerts a strong competition with Anastrepha species, favoring its expansion with competitiveness by food niche.

The aim of this study was to know aspects of the diversity of frugivorous flies (Tephritidae and Lonchaeidae) and their parasitoids in several plant species in the fruit growing region of Livramento de Nossa Senhora, Bahia, as subsidies to improve the methods of control of these pests.

MATERIAL AND METHODS

Studies were carried out in commercial mango orchards and in their vicinities, located in the municipality of Livramento de Nossa Senhora, BA and in the facilities of the Laboratory of Fruit Flies of the State University of Southwestern Bahia, campus of Vitoria da Conquista, BA, from November 2011 to June 2014. The municipality of Livramento de Nossa Senhora is located in a region called "Poligono das Secas" (Drought Polygon), in the semi-arid region of Bahia. It is located at coordinates 13[degrees]15' S and 41[degrees]50' W, with average annual rainfall of 760 mm and mean annual temperature of 22.6[degrees] C (SEI, 2015).

The collection of mature fruits from plant and soil, according to their availability, was performed in 27 hosts, comprising 19 plant species and six mango varieties (Table 1).

The methodology of packaging and processing of fruits was performed according to Nascimento et al. (2000) and Silva et al. (2011a). After collection, fruits were sent to the laboratory for counting, weighing and packing in plastic trays containing vermiculite as substrate for larvae pupation. Samples were maintained under ambient and humidity temperature conditions. Processing was performed after 12-13 days with fruits at the rotting stage. Fruits were examined with the aid of a sharp knife, aiming at the location of late larvae and later discarded. The vermiculite was sieved to obtain puparia, which were individualized and transferred to transparent plastic tubes, containing a thin layer of vermiculite for the emergence of adults, both of fruit flies and parasitoids. The emerged specimens were counted and stored in tubes with 70% alcohol for further identification.

The emerged flies of the C. capitata species were separated and counted and Anastrepha species were identified by the aculeus tip, prepared according to methodology described by Zucchi (2000). Lonchaeidae were identified by the taxonomist MSc Pedro Carlos Stricks. For the identification of parasitoids, the key of Marinho et al. (2011) was used.

The genus Pereskia was identified by taxonomist PhD Avaldo de Oliveira Soares Filho, from the Department of Natural Sciences - State University of Southwestern Bahia - UESB, Campus of Vitoria da Conquista. The material was herborized and deposited in the Herbarium collection of the State University of Southwestern Bahia, Campus of Vitoria da Conquista, under identification code HUESBVC8198.

The infestation rates were calculated in pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit and pupae.[fruit.sup.-1].

RESULTS AND DISCUSSION

A total of 23,371 fruits in plants and soil of 27 hosts were collected, totaling 1,747.04 kg (Table 2). A total of 2,160 puparia (Table 3) were obtained, of them, 1,916 (88.7%) were tephritids and 223 (10.3%) were lonchaeidae, in addition to 21 parasitized puparia (1.0%).

Infestation by frugivorous flies occurred in 14 of the 26 sampled hosts: acerola, caja, cashew, star fruit, guava, papaya, "Haden", "Tommy Atkins" and "Rosa" mango, palm, pitanga, quiabento, seriguela and umbu. Considering infestation in pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit in both fruits collected from plant and soil, seriguela was the most infested host with 35.47 and 347.50, respectively. Other hosts that stood out with infestation rates above 10 fruit pupae.[kg.sup.-1] were acerola for fruits collected from the plant; star fruit and pitanga for fruits collected from the soil (Table 3).

Infestation (pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit) was higher in star fruit (plant) and seriguela (soil). The results obtained corroborate Sa et al. (2008) for the conditions of the fruit growing region of Anage, BA. These authors observed infestation by fruit flies in umbu, mango, seriguela and acerola. The authors determined that, among 21 host species studied, the highest infestation rates were observed in seriguela (61.3 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit), jua (38.3 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit) and umbu (33.1 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit), agreeing in part with data obtained in the present study. On the other hand, data from Sa et al. (2008) showed that acerola presented one of the lowest infestation rates (0.9 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit), whereas in the present study. This result was 12.11 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruits for fruits collected from the plant. For the conditions of Mossorro, RN, the infestation in acerola was 199.4 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] (ARAUJO et al., 2011). The infestation rate in pitanga was 25.0 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruits (soil); however, Melo et al. (2012) obtained infestation rate of 263.1 pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruits.

The infestation rate in guava and umbu was 0.17 pupae.[fruit.sup.-1] (plant) and 0.19 pupae.[fruit.sup.-1] (soil), respectively, lower than the rates obtained by Alvarenga et al. (2009) in guava and umbu, which reached 1.70 and 1.74 pupae.[fruit.sup.-1], respectively.

A total of 1,282 adult flies were obtained, of which 1,199 (93.5%) tephritids and 83 (6.5%) lonchaeidae specimens were obtained. Among tephritids, 640 (53.4%) were C. capitata and 559 (46.6%) Anastrepha obliqua (Macquart, 1835), and lonchaeidae of the Neosilba pendula species (Bezzi, 1919) (Table 4).

Acerola, caja, cashew, star fruit, papaya, "Haden", "Tommy Atkins" and "Rosa" mango, palm, pitanga, quiabento and seriguela were associated with C. capitata; "Haden", "Tommy Atkins" mango, palm, pitanga, seriguela and umbu to A. obliqua; and acerola, cashew, guava, pitanga and seriguela to N. pendula, in which seriguela stands out as the only host of the three fruit fly species, also associated to parasitoids Utetes anastrephae (Viereck, 1913) and Doryctobracon areolatus (Szepigeti, 1911) (Table 4).

Low diversity of tephritids was observed in the present study in relation to other works already conducted fruit growing regions of Bahia. Considering commercial orchards of the same fruit growing region (Livramento de Nossa Senhora), Aguiar (2012), through collections with McPhail traps from 2006 to 2009, found C. capitata, A. obliqua, A. fraterculus, Anastrepha serpentina (Wiedemann, 1830), Anastrepha sororcula Zucchi, 1979, Anastrepha zenildae Zucchi, 1979, Anastrepha grandis (Macquart, 1846), Anastrepha montei Lima, 1934, Anastrepha amita Zucchi, 1979, Anastrepha pseudoparalela (Loew, 1873), Anastrepha manihot Lima, 1934, Anastrepha pickeli Lima, 1934, Anastrepha dissimilis Stone, 1942 and Anastrepha distitncta Greene, 1934, being the first three dominant species. In the same way, Sa et al. (2012a), working in the fruit growing region of Vale do Rio Gaviao, BA, which is approximately 153 km from the Livramento de Nossa Senhora, found at least four and a maximum of seven Anastrepha species as a function of the sampled orchard.

One of the hypotheses to explain the low diversity of c obtained in the present study is probably due to the prolonged drought that occurred in the region, covering a good part of the fruit collection period (end of 2012 to 2014). In several collections, scarcity or absence of fruits was observed, limiting the samplings process, consequently, the collection of flies.

On the other hand, low diversity of tephritids was also observed in the works of Lopes et al. (2008), who obtained only C. capitata in mandarin orchards located in Paraiba, and by Nunes et al. (2012) and Dias et al. (2013), who verified the occurrence of C. capitata and A. fraterculus in non-commercial orchards of several fruit trees in Rio Grande do Sul.

Neosilba pendula occurred in acerola, cashew, guava, pitanga and seriguela in a total of 83 individuals. Seriguela and guava were reported as hosts of N. pendula in the southern region of the Pantanal (NICACIO; UCHOA, 2011). The infestation rates by lonchaeidae in acerola collected from the plant were 12.11 pupae.kg of [fruit.sup.-1] and 0.04 pupae.[fruit.sup.-1], similar to data presented by Araujo and Zucchi (2002), who obtained infestation rates of 14.90 pupae.kg of [fruit.sup.-1] and 0.08 pupae.kg of [fruit.sup.-1] in acerola fruits. Species belonging to the genus Neosilba were also found infesting guava in the city of Pelotas and Campo Leao, RS (NUNES et al., 2012), showing that lonchaeidae are widely distributed in Brazil, deserving greater attention in bioecological studies of frugivorous flies. Ferreira et al. (2003) identified the presence of Neosilba species infesting "Imperial" and "Tommy Atkins" mangoes, representing 29.7% of identified fruit flies, being the first record of this genus in mango fruits in the state of Goias, which was not observed in the present study.

Parasitism occurred in Anastrepha puparia from "Tommy Atkins" mango and seriguela and in C. capitata puparia from star fruit, and parasitoids of the Braconidae family emerged from Anastrepha puparia and those of the Pteromalidae family emerged from C. capitata puparia. Of the 21 specimens found, D. areolatus occurred in a higher frequency (90.50%) parasitizing larvae / pupae of fruit flies in mango and seriguela fruits and U. anastrephae (4.75%) in larvae / pupae in seriguela and one specimen of the Pteromalidae family (4.75%) in larvae / pupae of C. capitata, and this tritrophic relationship is unprecedented for the state of Bahia. Ferreira et al. (2003) found the D. areolatus species associated with "Imperial" and "Tommy Atkins" mango fruits, with the highest frequency (94.1%) occurring in fruits of the "Imperial" variety. Of the 71 specimens of parasitoids found in the fruit growing region of Anage, Bahia, 63 (88.7%) were of the D. areolatus species, being the most abundant (SA et al., 2012b), a fact also reported in other studies (ALVARENGA et al., 2009; MARSARO JUNIOR et al., 2011a; ARAUJO et al., 2015).

The association acerola and N. pendula indicated the importance of this host for the maintenance of populations of this fly that infests several other vegetables of economic importance, such as cajarana, seriguela, acerola, guava, star fruit, jua and mandarin (ARAUJO; ZUCCHI, 2002). Infestations by lonchaeidae of the genus Neosilba have also been observed in peach (MONTES et al., 2011) and by Neosilba and Lonchea in star fruit and papaya (DIAS et al., 2013).

Both cactaceae species were infested with tephritides, palm (O. ficus indica) by C. capitata and A. obliqua and quiabento (P. bahiensis) by C. capitata and Anastrepha sp., in this case, it was not possible to infer on the species because it was a male specimen. These bitrophic relationships are unprecedented, with record of infestation in Pereskia aculeata Mill. (1768) by Anastrepha barbiellinii Lima (1918) in Santa Catarina (GARCIA; NORRBOM, 2011) and by A. barbiellinii and C. capitata in Ponte Nova, MG (MARSARO JUNIOR et al., 2011b). These bitrophic relationships are of importance to fruit growing regions of northeastern Brazil, since such hosts are common in commercial orchards aimed at external markets. Quiabento fruits may be an option for the survival of tephritids in prolonged periods of drought when the number of primary hosts is reduced (LEITE, 2016). Forage palm is a multipurpose plant cultivated in arid and semi-arid regions of northeastern Brazil (OLIVEIRA et al., 2010).

C. capitata species is polyphagous and new records of bitrophic interactions involving this fly were also reported by Araujo et al. (2016) in Garcinia acuminata Planch. & Triana and Garcinia brasiliensis C. Martius fruits. The high abundance of C. capitata was also observed in other studies carried out in the northeastern region of Brazil, like Aguiar (2012) in the fruit growing regions of Bahia; De Araujo et al. (2011) in Rio Grande do Norte; and Lopes et al. (2008) in Paraiba. Aguiar (2012) associated this aspect to the expansion of areas cultivated with different fruit trees and that probably C. capitata is exerting a strong competition on the Anastrepha species. For Silva (2012), C. capitata began to occupy areas previously filled by species of the genus Anastrepha, influencing the displacement of the native species (A. obliqua) by the invasive species (C. capitata). The adaptive capacity of C. capitata was reported by Feitosa et al. (2007), who recorded for the first time infestation in star fruit. In the fruit growing region of Anage, BA, Sa et al. (2008) found C. capitata infesting only mango.

Fruit flies of the genus Anastrepha are predominant under certain conditions, such as those occurring in guava crops in the southeastern region of the state of Sao Paulo (SAO JOAO et al., 2014) and in mango orchards at the fruit growing region of Itaberaba, BA (AGUIAR, 2012). In the present work, A. obliqua was the only species obtained during the study period. This species has been reported as one of the most frequent in mango orchards as observed in the Vale do Rio Gaviao Region, BA (SA et al., 2012b) and in Piaui (FEITOSA et al., 2008) and in several hosts for the conditions of Roraima (MARSARO JUNIOR et al., 2011a) and Piaui (ARAUJO et al., 2014). On the other hand, Silva et al. (2011b) obtained three Anastrepha species in myrtle fruits in the state of Bahia, A. fraterculus, A. zenildae and A. sororcula, with no record of A. obliqua.

With data obtained in this study, the adaptability of A. obliqua to other hosts, such as cactaceae, is emphasized, and in some cases A. obliqua has been predominant in relation to A. fraterculus (SA et al., 2012b; AGUIAR, 2012)

CONCLUSIONS

In the fruit growing region of Livramento de Nossa Senhora, BA, the occurrence of frugivorous flies Anastrepha obliqua, Ceratitis capitata and Neosilba pendula has been reported.

Anacardium occidentale, Averrhoa carambola, Carica papaya, Eugenia uniflora, Malpighia emarginata, Mangifera indica var. "Haden", "Rosa" and "Tommy Atkins", Opuntia ficus indica, Pereskia bahiensis, Psidium guajava, Spondias lutea, Spondias purpurea and Spondias tuberosa are hosts of frugivorous flies in the region.

Unprecedented bitrophic relationships between P. bahiensis and C. capitata and Anastrepha sp. and between Opuntiaficus indica and C. capitata and A. oblique were recorded.

Unprecedented tritrophic relationships for the state of Bahia Averrhoa carambola and Ceratitis capitata and parasitoid of the Pteromalidae family was also recorded.

Tritrophic associations between Mangifera indica var. "Tommy Atkins" and Spondias purpurea and Anastrepha obliqua and Doryctobracon areolatus; and between Spondias purpurea and Anastrepha obliqua and Utetes anastrephae were also verified.

http://dx.doi.org/ 10.1590/0100-29452017592

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

To the Coordination for the Improvement of Higher Education Personnel (CAPES), for granting the master's degree to the first author; to the Graduate Program in Agronomy of the State University of Southwestern Bahia-UESB; to collaborating institutions CAPES, ADAB and UESB. To Professor Avaldo de Oliveira Soares Filho for the identification of the Pereskia bahiensis plant species

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Piracicaba: ESALQ, 2012. Disponivel em: <http:// www.lea.esalq.usp.br/fruitflies/>. Acesso em: 10 abr. 2015.

ZUCCHI, R.A. Taxonomia. In: MALAVASI, A.; ZUCCHI, R.A. (Ed.). Moscas-das-frutas de importancia economica no Brasil. Conhecimento basico e aplicado. Ribeirao Preto: Holos, 2000. p.13-24.

SUZANY AGUIAR LEITE (2), MARIA APARECIDA CASTELLANI (3), ANA ELIZABETE LOPES RIBEIRO (4), DANIELA RIBEIRO DA COSTA (2), MARIA APARECIDA LEAO BITTENCOURT (5), ALDENISE ALVES MOREIRA (3)

(1) (Paper 074-16). Received May 30, 2016. Accepted: September 16, 2016.

(2) PhD student. Graduate Program in Agronomy (Plant Technology), UESB, Vitoria da Conquista-BA. E-mail: suzanyleite@yahoo.com. br; danielaribeirodacosta@yahoo.com.br

(3) Professors of the State University of Southwestern Bahia, UESB, Department of Plant Science and Animal Science, Vitoria da Conquista-BA. E-mail: castellani@uesb.edu.br; aldenise.moreira@gmail.com

(4) Assistant Professor, Federal University of Western Bahia, UFOB, Barra-BA. E-mail: ana.lopes@ufob.edu.br

(5) Professor at the State University of Santa Cruz, UESC, Ilheus-BA. E-mail: malbitte@uesb.br
TABLE 1--Family, scientific name, common name and origin of hosts
studied in the larval monitoring of frugivorous flies. Livramento de
Nossa Senhora, BA, November-2011 to June-2014.

                               Host

Family                   Scientific name               Common name

                        Spondias lutea L.                 Caja
                    Anacardium occidentale L.            Cashew
Anacardiaceae          Mangifera indica L.          Mango varieties:
                                                    Ataulfo, Carlota,
                                                    Coquinho, Espada,
                                                      Haden, Keit,
                                                      Palmer, Rosa,
                                                      Tommy Atkins.

                       Spondias purpurea L.             Seriguela
                     Spondias tuberosa Arruda             Umbu
Cactaceae         Opuntia ficus indica (L.) Mill          Palm
                     Pereskia bahiensis Gurke           Quiabento
Caricaceae               Carica papaya L.                Papaya
Malpighiaceae        Malpighia emarginata DC             Acerola
Moraceae                  Morus nigra L.               Blackberry
Musaceae                     Musa sp.                    Banana
Myrtaceae               Psidium guajava L.                Guava
                       Eugenia uniflora L.               Pitanga
Oxalidaceae             Averrhoa bilimbi L              Biri-biri
                      Averrhoa carambola L.            Star fruit
Passifloraceae   Passiflora edulis f. flavicarpa      Passion fruit
                              Dgener
Rhamnaceae           Ziziphus joazeiro Mart.               Jua
Rutaceae              Citrus limonium Risso               Lemon
                     Citrus reticulata Blanco           Mandarin

                 Host

Family           Origin

                 Exotic
                 Native
Anacardiaceae    Exotic

                 Exotic
                 Native
Cactaceae        Exotic
                 Native
Caricaceae       Exotic
Malpighiaceae    Exotic
Moraceae         Exotic
Musaceae         Exotic
Myrtaceae        Exotic
                 Native
Oxalidaceae      Exotic
                 Exotic
Passifloraceae   Exotic

Rhamnaceae       Native
Rutaceae         Exotic
                 Exotic

TABLE 2--Number of samples, number of fruits and fruit mass (kg)
collected from the plant, from the soil and from both (total),
according to the sampled hosts. Period from November-2011 to
June-2014, Livramento de Nossa Senhora, BA.

Host             No. of            No. of fruits
                 samples
                           Soil    Plant    Total

Acerola            17      2,264   4,440    6,704
Blackberry          1       --      120      120
Banana              1       --       18       18
Biri biri           1       48       19       67
Caja                3       25       10       35
Cashew             11       95      125      220
Star fruit         44       602    1,801    2,403
Guava               3       17       6        23
Jua                 9      1,808   1.282    3,090
Lemon               3       49      111      160
Papaya             30       90      171      261
Ataulfo Mango       1       18       --       18
Carlota Mango       1       66       --       66
Coquinho Mango      1       14       14       28
Keit Mango          1       --       16       16
Espada Mango       12       124      23      147
Haden Mango         5       12       14       26
Palmer Mango        6       19       28       47
Rosa Mango         48       803     348     1,151
Tommy Mango        64      1,229    926     2,155
Passion fruit      19       385     112      497
Palm               13       --      485      485
Quiabento          19       864    1,121     1985
Pitanga             5       88      188      276
Seriguela          15       60     1,640    1,700
Mandarin            4        4      172      176
Umbu               12       959     538     1,497
Total              345     9,643   13,728   23,371

Host                      Fruit mass (kg)

                  Soil    Plant     Total

Acerola           6.20    13.38     19.58
Blackberry         --      0.11      0.11
Banana             --      1.55      1.55
Biri biri         0.64     0.16      0.80
Caja              2.44     0.76      3.20
Cashew            5.39     7.22     12.61
Star fruit       31.98    107.63    139.61
Guava             1.11     0.77      1.88
Jua               3.81     3.40      7.21
Lemon             3.99    11.40     15.49
Papaya           30.39    63.21     93.60
Ataulfo Mango     3.52      --       3.52
Carlota Mango     9.87      --       9.87
Coquinho Mango    2.06     2.20      4.26
Keit Mango         --      4.60      4.60
Espada Mango     29.92     4.88     34.80
Haden Mango       5.84     5.39     11.23
Palmer Mango      6.88    13.85     20.73
Rosa Mango       192.30   89.35     281.65
Tommy Mango      518.98   354.94    873.92
Passion fruit    43.82    10.33     54.15
Palm               --     40.97     40.97
Quiabento        19.70    25.47     45.17
Pitanga           0.24     0.56      0.80
Seriguela         0.40    15.79     16.19
Mandarin          0.50    12.10     12.60
Umbu             22.53    14.51     37.04
Total            942.51   804.53   1,747.04

TABLE 3--Number of puparia (No.) and infestation rates
(pupae.[kg.sup.-1] of fruit and pupae.[fruit.sup.-1]) in fruits
collected from the plant and soil as a function of the hosts. Period
from November /2011 to June /2014, Livramento de Nossa Senhora, BA.

Host          Puparia             Infestation rate (Plant)
               (No.)
                        Pupae.[kg.sup.-1]   Pupae. [fruit.sup.-1]
                            of fruit

Acerola         162           12.11                 0.04
Caja             1            1.32                  0.10
Cashew          19            2.63                  0.15
Star fruit      482           4.48                  2.28
Guava            1            1.30                  0.17
Papaya          15            0.24                  0.09
Haden Mango     25            4.63                  1.79
Rosa Mango      --             --                    --
Tommy Mango     111           0.31                  0.12
Palm             3            0.08                  0.001
Pitanga          5            8.93                  0.03
Quiabento        2            0.08                  0.001
Seriguela       560           35.47                 0.34
Umbu            12            1.57                  0.04
Total          1398

Host          Puparia            Infestation rate (Soil)
               (No.)
                        Pupae.[kg.sup.-1]   Pupae. [fruit.sup.-1]
                            of fruit

Acerola         15            2.42                  0.001
Caja            --             --                    --
Cashew          11            2.04                  0.12
Star fruit      433           13.54                 0.72
Guava           --             --                    --
Papaya          --             --                    --
Haden Mango     --             --                    --
Rosa Mango      14            0.07                  0.002
Tommy Mango     66            0.13                  0.05
Palm            --             --                    --
Pitanga          6            25.00                 0.07
Quiabento       --             --                    --
Seriguela       139          347.50                 2.32
Umbu            78            7.10                  0.19
Total           762

TABLE 4--Species of frugivorous flies (Tephritidae and Lonchaeidae)
obtained in fruits collected from the plant and soil, according on
the host. Period from November /2011 to June /2014, Livramento de
Nossa Senhora, BA.

                          Tephritidae

Host          Ceratitis capitata      Anastrepha obliqua

                Plant       Soil        Plant       Soil

Acerola           4           2           0           0
Caja              1           0           0           0
Cashew            0           2           0           0
Star fruit       264         162         19          51
Guava             0           0           0           0
Papaya           15           0           0           0
Haden Mango      22           0           2           0
Rosa Mango        1           1           3           0
Tommy Mango      86          43           1           0
Palm              1           0           2           0
Pitanga           0           3           3           0
Quiabento         1           0           1           0
Seriguela        24           8          353         110
Umbu              0           0           2          12
Total            419         221         386         173

              Lonchaeidae

Host          Neosilba pendula              Parasitoids

                Plant       Soil

Acerola          44          12
Caja              0           0
Cashew            9           0
Star fruit        1           0             Pteromalidae
Guava             1           0
Papaya            0           0
Haden Mango       0           0
Rosa Mango        0           0
Tommy Mango       0           0       Doryctobracon areolatus
Palm              0           0
Pitanga           0           3
Quiabento         0           0
Seriguela        12           1       Doryctobracon areolatus
Umbu              0           0        and Utetes anastrephae
Total            67          16
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Author:Leite, Suzany Aguiar; Castellani, Maria Aparecida; Ribeiro, Ana Elizabete Lopes; Da Costa, Daniela R
Publication:Revista Brasileira de Fruticultura
Date:Dec 1, 2017
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