Influence of the vegetation management of the leeves in irrigated rice organic in diversity of hymenoptera parasitoids/ Influencia do manejo da vegetacao das taipas em arroz organico irrigado na diversidade de himenopteros parasitoides.
Rice (Oryza sativa L.) can be cultivated in highlands, as it is suitable for flooding, and it can also be cultivated in stormwater plains (Bambaradeniya and Amerasinghe, 2003); however, more than 75% of rice production is from an irrigated crop system (Pereira et al., 2005). In Brazil, the irrigated rice agroecosystem is responsible for approximately 70% of the national production (Beutler, 2013).
The rice cycle can be divided into three stages: vegetative (from emergence to panicle differentiation), reproductive (from panicle differentiation to anthesis), and grain filling (from anthesis to physiological maturity) (Infeld et al., 1998). In these different stages, the crop can be attacked by many insects that are considered pests, which subsequently cause damage (Oliveira et al., 2010).
Irrigated rice farms (as compared to those for other crops) are environments that facilitate the maintenance of high levels of biodiversity since they are surrounded by aquatic and terrestrial habitats. Pest insects are present in rice production areas all over the world, especially in irrigated crop systems and in stormwater plains, which present temperatures and humidity levels favorable for their proliferation (Yasumatsu and Torh, 1968). In order to control pests, many methods can be used to implement agroecosystems that are economically and ecologically sustainable, thus creating opportunities to increase the abundance and efficiency of many natural enemies (Bueno and Van Lenteren, 1999). One of these methods includes employing conservation biological control, which aims--through habitat management--to turn to available alternative food, such as nectar, pollen, and honeydew. It also aims to provide shelter and a moderate microclimate, thus protecting natural enemies from extreme environmental conditions, while creating habitats for their alternative preys and hosts (Landis et al., 2000). Parasitoids are perhaps the most notable natural enemies, and they are constituted mainly by insects of the Hymenoptera and Diptera orders (Gullan and Cranston, 2008). In rice crops, the main parasitoids are the microhymenopteran, which are similar to small wasps that have a preference for putting their egg masses in caterpillars' bodies and aphids (Freitas et al., 2010).
The preservation and maintenance of parasitoids, according to Bueno (2005), is essential to the balance of the agricultural system, as well as to the reduction of production costs. Studies that approach parasitoid ecology and its relation to vegetable species in areas surrounding the crop are fundamental to the conservation management practices that may be implemented. In this context, this work aimed to identify, quantify, and compare the richness and abundance indicators of the parasitica hymenoptera assemblage in organic irrigated rice crops under two management systems of wild vegetation, as related to the crop's phenological stages.
2. Material and Methods
This study was performed in an area that is part of the Movements of Landless Rural Workers Settlement "Filhos de Sepe" (30[degrees] 03' S, 50[degrees] 52' W) located in the Environmental Protection Area (APA) Banhado Grande, in the Aguas Claras district, in Viamao, RS, Brazil. Given that they are located within an Environmental Protection Area, these rice plantations have been managed with organic practices since 2007, and the cooperative of producers has been using the "Organic Product Brazil" stamp (COOPAN, 2014).
The sample area, which was approximately 18 ha and planted with cultivar Epagri 108, was subdivided in two subareas separated by an access road. Each subarea comprised about 15 frames of approximately 6,000 [m.sup.2], delimited by earth levees to ensure the maintenance and management of water for rice flooding. In one of the subareas, the wild vegetation from the levees was cut (C) on a monthly basis since the beginning of the planting period, in October until the harvest, in March; in the other subarea, the wild vegetation was not cut (NC). Considering the difficulty in find more three similar areas with the same size (18 ha) and conditions, we have decided evaluate the date, in each subarea, through four pseudo-replicas in the leeves of two frames (Figure 1). To collect the hymenopteran parasitoids, four Malaise traps were installed twice a month during a period of 24 hours in the levees that surrounded the frames at both the NC site and the C site in each subarea. The collected insects were stored in 70% alcohol, labeled with the sampling point and trap, and transported to the Insect Biology, Ecology, and Biological Control Laboratory (BIOECOLAB) at the Plant Health Department of the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul (UFRGS).
[FIGURE 1 OMITTED]
The collections began from the rice planting date (by the end of October 2012) and were extended until the postharvest (in March 2013), when the last collection was made. At each sampling occasion, the crop development stage was registered, following the categories proposed by Counce et al. (2000): the seedling stage--from sowing until plant emergence; the vegetative stage--from emergence until the appearance of the last leaf collar (flag leaf) on the main stem; and the reproductive stage--from the start of reproductive structure differentiation (panicle) until physiological maturity (all panicle spikelets with a brown husk).
The insects were separated into morphospecies under a Nikon SMZ445 stereomicroscope. Families of Hymenoptera were identified following the classification system adopted by Goulet and Huber (1993) and Costa (2004). For identification at a specific level, the samples were submitted to specialists of the different groups. The specimens were deposited in a reference collection, BIOECOLAB.
Meteorological data for the mean daily temperature and monthly rainfall were obtained from Brazil's National Meteorological Institute (INMET, 2013).
The average number of hymenopteran parasitoid individuals collected at each sampling occasion were compared between sampling sites, and the rice stages were compared using analysis of variance (ANOVA) (the Kruskal-Wallis test) (Hammer et al., 2001) with a significance level of 5% .
Biological diversity was analyzed with the Shannon-Wiener (H'), Simpson (1-D), Margalef (DMg) indices and compared between sampling sites at each rice stages, using Past software, version 2.10 (2011) (Hammer et al., 2001).
[FIGURE 2 OMITTED]
Alpha diversity was measured by rarefaction method, which calculates the expected number of species in each sample. These have been standardized by the smaller sample, then comparing the differences between the two areas (Gotelli and Colwell, 2001). The species accumulation curve, estimators and rarefaction curves were adjusted by Estimates 8.2.0 software (Colwell, 2009).
The species composition (Beta diversity) was compared between the subareas and crop stages using cluster analysis (the UPGMA algorithm with Morisita's index). To detail the taxa that held greater importance between the subareas, a similarity percentage analysis (SIMPER) was performed (Clarke and Warwick, 2001) in which the similarity matrices were built using the Bray-Curtis coefficient via the Past software (Hammer et al., 2001). Qualitative differences were demonstrated through a Venn diagram, distinguishing the exclusive and shared morphospecies between the subareas.
A total of 2,038 individuals of parasitoid wasps was collected from the NC subarea and 1,146 were collected from the C subarea. The average number of collected individuals by trap and sampling occasion was significantly larger in the NC area (42.5 [+ or -] 12.9) than in C area (23.9 [+ or -] 7.2) (H = 7.0687; p < 0.05).
Mymaridae was the most abundant family, with 914 individuals captured in both subareas (28.7%), followed by Platygastridae with 550 individuals (17.2%) and Encyrtidae with 333 (10.4%). Even though the abundance pattern was similar for both management methods, the number of individuals was always higher in the NC at each sampling point (Figure 2).
We identified a total of 458 morphospecies, from which 198 were shared between both subareas (Figure 3).
We registered 401 morphospecies in the NC subarea and 253 in the C subarea. Eulophidae was the richest family (60 in NC and 44 in C) in both areas, followed by Platygastridae (57 in NC and 43 in C). Ichneumonidae was the third-richest family in the NC subarea (number [n]=51), while in the C subarea, Braconidae was the third most abundant (n=25) (Figure 4).
In the NC subarea 179 singletons, 66 doubletons, 199 unicates, and 79 duplicates were observed; in the C subarea, 116 singletons, 48 doubletons, 132 unicates, and 54 duplicates were also noted. The estimated richness in the NC subarea, as determined by the Bootstrap, Jack 1, and Chao 1 estimators, indicated that 83.2%, 68.7%, and 62.7% of the species, respectively, were sampled (Figure 5). In subarea C, the same estimators indicated that 82.5%, 67.5%, and 64.9% of the species were sampled (Figure 6).
The rarefaction curve, which plotted the registered number of morphospecies in relation to the number of collected individuals (Figure 7), showed that there are differences between the subareas. At the cutoff point (around 1,200 individuals), the richness observed in subarea C was not under the 95% confidence limit of the rarefaction curve in the NC region, which shelters a larger assemblage.
[FIGURE 3 OMITTED]
The diversity indices showed differences between subareas at phenological stages of rice (Table 1).
The dendrogram, developed from Morisita's index (Figure 8), generated three clusters with similarity levels greater than 75%. These clusters are related to crop stage: the seedling, vegetative, and postharvest stages, respectively. Thus, we can consider that although the diversity was generally greater in the NC subarea, much of the similarity noted between the subareas studied was associated with the stages of crop development, especially since the clusters were related to these stages.
The greatest number of Hymenoptera parasitoids caught in subarea NC was expected and shows the importance of the wild vegetation as an alternative habitat in irrigated rice, as it provides different resources throughout the crop cycle (Landis et al., 2000; Gurr et al., 2003). This result corroborate Altieri et al. (2003) studies whose demonstrated that wild vegetation surround the crops can increase the number and diversity of natural enemies.
Mymaridae species, which was most abundant in this study, are egg parasitoids of Hemiptera, Coleoptera, and Diptera, which are deposited in hidden places like the inner tissue of plants, shells, and soil cavities (Souza et al., 2006). In this way, the abundance of this family can be associated with the existence of a large number of potential hosts in rice crop. Bambaradeniya and Edirisinghe (2008) also found a higher abundance of this family (39%) in irrigated rice in Sri Lanka, which was associated with planthoppers' eggs, Nilaparvata lugens (Stal, 1854) and Sogatella furcifera (Horvath, 1899) (Hemiptera: Delphacidae), which are important pests in that region. Even though these planthoppers are not listed as pests in Brazil, others like Tagosodes orizicolus (Muir, 1926) (Hem.: Delphacidae), Graphocephala sp., and Estianus sp. (Hem.: Cicadellidae) are registered for rice (Didonet et al., 2001), and their eggs can be parasitized by species of Mymaridae.
[FIGURE 4 OMITTED]
[FIGURE 5 OMITTED]
[FIGURE 6 OMITTED]
[FIGURE 7 OMITTED]
[FIGURE 8 OMITTED]
As expected, the NC subarea presented a higher richness of exclusive individuals, since the wild vegetation can contribute to the increased abundance and diversity of natural enemies, in addition to providing fundamental ecological services, as reported by Landis et al. (2000).
Eulophidae, with the greatest number of morphospecies in both subareas, includes parasitoid species associated with important agricultural pests (Hansson, 2004) such as the fall armyworm, Spodoptera frugiperda (J. E. Smith, 1797) (Lep.: Noctuidae), a polyphagous insect that causes great damage to rice crops (Ferreira and Barrigossi, 2004). There were also registers of Eulophidae individuals parasitizing Odonata eggs (Fursov and Kostyukov, 1987), a group frequently found in this system, favored by areas that stay flooded for a long period throughout the year.
The other families that exhibited great abundance in this work--specifically, Ichneumonidae and Braconidae --also presented with species that parasitize important pests related to rice, like the fall armyworm (S. frugiperda) parasitized by Campoletisflavicicta (Ashmead, 1890) (Hym.: Ichneumonidae) (Dequech et al., 2004), and Diatraea saccharalis (Fabricius, 1794) (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae), parasitized by Apantelesflavipes (Cameron, 1891) (Hym.: Braconidae) (Ferreira et al., 2001). According to Askew (1971), the young forms of Lepidoptera are the most frequent hosts of the ichneumonid and braconid species.
Platygastridae was also a family with great abundance of individuals. This family has important parasitoids of rice pests like Oebalus poecilus (Dallas) (Hem.: Pentatomidae) that can overwinter, when the rice is not in the field, in bamboo litter or grass clumps (Santos et al., 2006).
Based on species accumulation curves (Sobs) of both subareas, the total richness was not sampled (Figures 5 and 6). This must have occurred because, among other factors, the samples had been restricted to the rice cycle period. In both subareas, the quantity of singletons was high, for this reason, the Chao 1 estimator, exceeds the species richness observed. Chao 1 estimator will exceed observed richness by ever greater margins as the relative frequency of singletons increase (Magurran, 2011). On the other hand, according to the Bootstrap estimator, in both subareas, 82% of the species was sampled, as based on the species incidence and using the unicate and duplicate numbers for richness estimates.
The architecture of plants in different developmental stages may have also affected the richness and abundance of the species. According to Lawton (1983), during the plants' development, the presence of leaves, sprouts, flowers, and fruit changes their architecture, influencing the phytophagous insects' diversity and, consequently, their natural enemies.
Although the richness differed between subareas, we can observe that the diversity pattern was similar, which is partially explained by the high quantity of shared morphospecies. This was confirmed by the SIMPER analysis, in which the Mymaridae and Encyrtidae taxa contributed to the sample similarity. Morphospecies from these two families showed up in both subareas with a higher frequency in relation to the others. The biggest differences occurred during the reproductive stage, possibly due to the richness of the NC subarea at this stage, which was quite different from the richness in the C area. The observed richness may be related to the wild vegetation present there, which offers fundamental ecological resources to the parasitoids (Menezes, 2006), thus favouring the action of this vegetation on the possible pests found in that region.
Parasitoids were present throughout all of the developmental cycles of the rice crops, but their diversity varied in relation to crop stage. The vegetative stage presented with higher levels of parasitoid richness, showing the possible action of these pests during an important period for the crop, in which a larger number of pest insects showed up during paddy cultivation (Fritz et al., 2008).
The Margalef index showed greater diversity in subarea NC in all stages of development, which was expected since this index associated the number of species recorded with the total number of sampled individuals (Magurran, 2011), considering that both the richness and the abundance of individuals were higher in this subarea. The Shannon index showed significant differences in the seedling, reproductive and post-harvest stages, however, in vegetative this was not observed. The lack of difference could be by the fact that this is one evenness index, which considers the uniformity of the dominant species abundance distributions of all species through the sample and (Moreno, 2001), during this period, the proportion of dominant species was similar between subareas. For the Simpson index, diversity differed only in the reproductive stage, showing that in the other plant stages, the distribution pattern of species abundance was similar between subareas.
A more diverse assembly in the NC levee subarea was expected given that no other aspect of agricultural systems provides such fundamental ecological services to ensure the protection of crops against pest insects as vegetation diversity (Altieri et al., 2003).
In this way, we consider that attempts to implement methods for pest management in agroecosystems, which are based on ecological principals that aim to increase diversity, should take into account the maintenance or incorporation of plant species that offer multiple functions, such as the maintenance of natural enemy populations (Altieri et al., 2003) which, in rice crops, can be reached by conserving levees wild plants.
Acknowledgements to the farmer Clairton Neres for attention and for allowing the study area. To CAPES and CNPq for scholarships to the first and third authors, respectively.
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P R. Simoes-Pires (a) *, S. M. Jahnke (a) and L. R. Redaelli (a)
(a) Programa de Pos-graduacao em Biologia Animal, Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul--UFRGS, Av. Bento Goncalves, 9500, CEP 91501-970, Porto Alegre, RS, Brazil
* e-mail: email@example.com
Received: April 11, 2015--Accepted: May 25, 2015--Distributed: August 31, 2016 (With 8 figures)
Table 1. Values of Margalef (DMG), Shannon-Wiener index (H') and Simpson's index (1-D) of hymenopteran parasitoids for not cut subarea (NC) and cut (C) at phenological stages of rice between October/2012 to March/2013. Seedling Vegetative Reproductive NC C Boot NC C Boot NC C DMG 28.5 21.33 0.002 35.1 24.94 0.001 26.91 12.27 H' 4.42 4.11 0.021 4.56 4.33 0.112 4.49 3.69 1-D 0.972 0.966 0.134 0.973 0.973 0.992 0.978 0.96 Reproductive Postharvest Boot NC C Boot DMG 0.001 17.51 14.31 0.016 H' 0.001 4.08 3.81 0.05 1-D 0.019 0.969 0.957 0.202
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|Title Annotation:||Original Article|
|Author:||Simoes-Pires, P.R.; Jahnkea, S.M.; Redaelli, L.R.|
|Publication:||Brazilian Journal of Biology|
|Date:||Jul 1, 2016|
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