How to Manage Pests

Pests in Gardens and Landscapes

Relative Susceptibility of Ceanothus Species and Cultivars to the Ceanothus Stem Gall Moth

Not infested

Ceanothus americanus, C. cuneatus, C. foliosus, C. gloriosus, C. gloriosus exaltatus, C. impressus, C. insularis, C. jepsonii, C. masonii, C. megacarpus, C. papillosus, C. parryi, C. prostratus, C. purpureus, C. ramulosus fascicularis, C. rigidus albus, C. spinosus, C. verrucosus, 'Blue Cloud', 'Lester Rowntree'

Lightly infested

C. aboreus, C. diversifolius, C. integerrimus, C. lemmonii, C. leucodermis, C. lobbianus oliganthus, 'Concha', 'Mary Lake', 'Mountain Haze', 'Royal Blue', 'Sierra Blue', 'Treasure Island'

Moderately infested

C. cyaneus, C. thyrsiflorus, 'Marie Simon', 'Ray Hartman'

Severely infested

C. griseus, C. griseus horizontalis

Source: Munro, J. A. 1963. Biology of the cean­othus stem-gall moth, Periploca ceanothiella, with consideration of its control. Journal of Research on the Lepidoptera 1:183–190.


Statewide IPM Program, Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of California
All contents copyright © 2016 The Regents of the University of California. All rights reserved.

For noncommercial purposes only, any Web site may link directly to this page. FOR ALL OTHER USES or more information, read Legal Notices. Unfortunately, we cannot provide individual solutions to specific pest problems. See our Home page, or in the U.S., contact your local Cooperative Extension office for assistance.

Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of California

Accessibility   /PMG/GARDEN/PLANTS/INVERT/tblceanotsus.html revised: September 20, 2016. Contact webmaster.