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Population structure of three invasive congeneric teasel (Dipsacus) species

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  29 February 2024

John F. Gaskin*
Affiliation:
USDA-ARS, Sidney MT, USA
Natalie West
Affiliation:
USDA-ARS, Sidney MT, USA
Brian G. Rector
Affiliation:
USDA-ARS, Albany, CA, USA
*
Corresponding author: John F. Gaskin; Email: jfgaskin37@gmail.com

Abstract

Three species of the Old World genus Dipsacus L. are considered invasive in the Americas, yet they may differ in how they spread and reproduce and in their genetic diversity. Differences in invasion method may suggest that different management techniques are needed for each species. We performed genetic analyses on 572 plants in 69 populations from the United States, Argentina, and Eurasia with the goals of analyzing taxonomy, diversity, mode of reproduction, population structure, and founder effect of each of these species’ invasions, as well as looking for evidence of recent or ongoing hybridization. We found Indian teasel [Dipsacus sativus (L.) Honck.] to be lowest in diversity and possibly reliant on self-pollination more than the other species, Fuller’s teasel (Dipsacus fullonum L.) and cutleaf teasel (Dipsacus laciniatus L.). We found no evidence of hybridization within the invasions and no support for D. sativus as a subspecies of D. fullonum. The closest genetic matches of D. fullonum from the United States to the native range were with Hungary and Spain, while the closest match for D. fullonum between Argentina and the native range was with Spain. Dipsacus laciniatus from the United States most closely matched with samples from Russia. Population structure information regarding these three weedy Dipsacus species can help us understand their invasive processes as well as give insight into their management and the development of a biological control program.

Type
Research Article
Creative Commons
This is a work of the US Government and is not subject to copyright protection within the United States. Published by Cambridge University Press on behalf of Weed Science Society of America.
Copyright
© USDA Agricultural Research Service, 2024

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Footnotes

Associate Editor: Marie Jasieniuk, University of California, Davis

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