Explanation of Names
Gnaphalodes trachyderoides Thomson 1860
-like' (back in mid-1800s the genus Trachyderes
included a wide variety of what is now subtribe Trachyderina
, many members of which looks more or less like this
c. TX (as far n. as San Antonio) to Panama - Map (1)(2)
Larvae host in Mesquite, Huisache, Ebony, Acacia, Elm, Hackberry, and Citrus(1)
very common at night on freshly cut wood, and comes to lights(1)
Hovore, F.T. and E.F. Giesbert. 1976. Notes on the ecology and distribution of western Cerambycidae (Coleoptera). Coleopterists Bulletin, 30: 349-360. (JSTOR
Hovore F.T., Penrose R.L. (1982) Notes on Cerambycidae co-inhabiting girdles of Oncideres pustulata LeConte (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae). Southwestern Naturalist 27: 23-27.
Hovore, F.T., R.L. Penrose & R.W. Neck. 1987. The Cerambycidae, or longhorned beetles, of southern Texas: a faunal survey (Coleoptera). Proceedings of the California Academy of Sciences, 44(13): 283-334, 20 figs. (1)
Linsley, E.G. 1962. The Cerambycidae of North America. Part 111. Taxonomy and classification of the subfamily Cerambyicinae, tribes Opsimini through Megaderini. University of California Publications in Entomology 20: 1-188.
Manley, G.V. and J.V. French. 1976. Wood boring beetles inhabiting Citrus in the lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas. Journal of the Rio Grande Valley Horticultural Society 30:45-53.
Turnbow, R.H. Jr. and J.E. Wappes. 1978. Notes on Texas Cerambycidae (Coleoptera). The Coleopterists Bulletin, 32(4): 367-372. (4)