Hydrobiologia

, Volume 746, Issue 1, pp 375–399 | Cite as

Ecology of the invasive New Zealand mud snail, Potamopyrgus antipodarum (Hydrobiidae), in a mediterranean-climate stream system

  • Danuta M. Bennett
  • Tom L. Dudley
  • Scott D. Cooper
  • Samuel S. Sweet
INVASIVE SPECIES

Abstract

The New Zealand mud snail, Potamopyrgus antipodarum, is a widely distributed non-native species of management concern on four continents. In a southern California stream, P. antipodarum abundance, which ranged from ca. <10 to nearly 150,000 snails m−2, was related to discharge and temperature patterns. Laboratory experiments indicated that P. antipodarum (1) survivorship decreased from 13 to 27°C, but its growth rate was higher at 13 and 20°C than 27°C; (2) grazing rates were similar to those of native algivores in short-term trials; (3) grazing impact was greater than that of a native hydrobiid snail in longer-term trials; (4) ingested different diatom sizes than some other grazers; (5) reduced the abundances of medium-sized and large diatoms, and several filamentous cyanobacteria and chlorophytes, while increasing the relative abundances of tough filamentous chlorophytes (e.g., Cladophora); (6) impact on other grazing invertebrates was species specific, ranging from competition to facilitation; (7) reduced the survivorship of Anaxyrus boreas tadpoles; and (8) was consumed by non-native Procambarus clarkii and naiads of Aeshna and Argia. Ecological effects of introduced P.antipodarum are subtle, occurring primarily at transitory high densities, but flow regulation may enhance their effects by eliminating high flows that reduce their population sizes.

Keywords

Invasive aquatic species Potamopyrgus antipodarum Mediterranean-climate stream 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We thank Sean Anderson (California State University – Channel Islands), Sabrina Drill (University of California Cooperative Extension) and Curt Lively (University of Indiana, Bloomington) for advice, support, and cooperation during these studies. We gratefully acknowledge the assistance of numerous students at the RIVRlab who assisted in both lab and field adventures: Mara Evans, Alan Wood, Niko Hartline, Kristen Hewett, Vivian Hurtado, Heather Martin (CSUCI), Devyn Orr, Faris Shalan, Cassidy Anton, Beau Tindall, Kellyn Dott, Ryan Hazelton, Samira Spantman, Mariah H. Edmonds, Jordan Senia, and Devin Barry. We also thank Janice Jones from the Marine Sciences Institute for technical assistance in chlorophyll analyses. We extend a special thank you to Sheila Wiseman for creating all the figures that appear in the paper.

Supplementary material

10750_2014_2136_MOESM1_ESM.docx (13 kb)
Supplementary material 1 (DOCX 12 kb)
10750_2014_2136_MOESM2_ESM.docx (20 kb)
Supplementary material 2 (DOCX 19 kb)

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2014

Authors and Affiliations

  • Danuta M. Bennett
    • 1
  • Tom L. Dudley
    • 1
  • Scott D. Cooper
    • 2
  • Samuel S. Sweet
    • 2
  1. 1.Marine Science InstituteUniversity of CaliforniaSanta BarbaraUSA
  2. 2.Department of Ecology, Evolution, and Marine BiologyUniversity of CaliforniaSanta BarbaraUSA

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