Insect Conservation and Diversity
© Royal Entomological Society
Edited By: Simon R. Leather, Yves Basset and Raphael K. Didham
Impact Factor: 1.937
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2013: 13/90 (Entomology)
Online ISSN: 1752-4598
Recently Published Issues
Read the Virtual Issues from Insect Conservation and Diversity all free online
Spatial and temporal distribution of insects in Asia
The editors of Insect Conservation and Diversity are proud to present a new virtual issue which is timed to coincide with the XXIV International Congress of Entomology in Daegu, Korea in August 2012. In this virtual issue we highlight the strength and diversity of selected papers we have published that emanated from a first author located in Asia. Read more
Scaling conservation management actions to the fine-grained ecological responses of invertebrates
Discover the extensive resource of backfiles from the Royal Entomological Society's illustrious history online, dating back to 1836, and including work by eminent scientists such as Wallace, Wigglesworth and Westwood.
Free Sample Issue
In the News
Harlequin ladybirds escape natural 'enemies'
Harlequin ladybirds escape parasites which attack native species, scientists have found. Read the article here.
BBC Nature News, 4th December 2013
NERC Planet Earth Online, 4th December 2013
Read the latest research from Volume 4, Issue 1 and discover a collection of papers on the Stag Beetle Lucanus cervus. The findings from these papers have been featured on the following news sites; BBC News, Daily Mail,EurekAlert, Irish Independent.
Read these articles free online
Development of non-invasive monitoring methods for larvae and adults of the stag beetle, Lucanus cervus
DEBORAH J. HARVEY, COLIN J. HAWES, ALAN C. GANGE, PAUL FINCH, DAVID CHESMORE, IAN FARR
Insect Conservation and Diversity– making an impact
SIMON R. LEATHER, RAPHAEL K. DIDHAM, YVES BASSET
Sown wildflower strips for insect conservation: a review
CHRISTINE HAALAND, RUSSELL E. NAISBIT, LOUIS-FÉLIX BERSIER
The stag beetle: a collaborative conservation study across Europe
DEBORAH J. HARVEY, ALAN C. GANGE
The 2016 Wigglesworth Lecture and Award has been awarded to Professor John Hildebrand for his lecture entitled "How Insects Smell, and Why We Should Care". The Award is made in recognition of the great contribution of Sir Vincent Wigglesworth to Insect Biology and the example that he set in the performance of his work.
John’s research combines neurophysiological, behavioral, chemical-ecological, anatomical, molecular and developmental approaches in a multidisciplinary program addressing problems of the information-processing mechanisms, behavioral roles, functional organization, and postembryonic development of the olfactory system in insects. His program’s goal long has been to understand the olfactory bases of beneficial and harmful behaviors of insects that impact human health and welfare.