This article summarizes one method of capturing and killing spotted lanternfly (SLF): placing sticky bands on trees.
This webinar discusses the options you have to control spotted lanternfly based on the life cycle of the insect through the year.
David R. Jackson
Tree-of-heaven a preferred host of the invasive insect, the spotted lanternfly (SLF.) The tree is used to help monitor for SLF and also as a “trap” trees to help control SLF populations.
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue today announced $17.5 million in emergency funding to stop the spread of the spotted lanternfly in southeastern Pennsylvania.
This insect is considered a threat to some crops and many people are working to try to prevent it from spreading.
To prevent the movement of this insect, avoid moving yard waste such as woody plant debris (fallen trees or branches and tree trimmings) outside the quarantine area.
Some tips to help you avoid spreading Spotted Lanternfly (SLF) and be in compliance with the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture (PDA) regulations.
The quarantine area for spotted lanternfly has expanded and changed from municipal to county-level in an effort to protect at-risk areas.
The Spotted Lanternfly (SLF) continues to be a significant landscape pest in southeastern Pennsylvania.
Lycorma delicatula, commonly known as the spotted lanternfly (SLF), is a new invasive insect in southeastern Pennsylvania.
People can reduce the populations of spotted lanternfly on their properties by killing the overwintering eggs.