Western Australian Organism List

The Western Australian Organism List (WAOL) database allows you to search for organisms declared under the Biosecurity and Agriculture Management Act 2007 (BAM Act). It is not a complete list of all organisms in Western Australia or their attributes. Use the database to find the legal status of organisms, control requirements, declared pest species and more.

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A total of 56 results were found at 03:52 on 5th March 2021 when searching for Tetranychus.

Results

  • Amphitetranychus viennensis (Zacher, 1920) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: ApoTetranychus longipenis Ugarov & Nikolskii, 1937, ApoTetranychus virginis Ugarov, 1937, Tetranychus (AmphiTetranychus) viennensis Zacher, 1920, Tetranychus (Armenychus) viennensis Zacher, 1920,.... Common name: hawthorn red spider mite.
  • Bryobia graminum (Schrank, 1781) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Acarus graminum Schrank, 1781, Tetranychus cristata Dugès, 1834. Common name: Clover mite.
  • Dolichotetranychus australianus (Womersley, 1943) 
    Family: Tenuipalpidae

    Synonym: Trichadenus australianus Womersley, 1943. Common name: chouchmite.
  • Eotetranychus carpini (Oudemans, 1905) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: EoTetranychus carpini borealis Ewing, 1913, SchizoTetranychus (EoTetranychus) carpini (Oudemans, 1905), SchizoTetranychus (EoTetranychus) carpinula Reck, 1950, SchizoTetranychus.... Common names: yellow spider mite, yellow mite, hornbeam mite, Grapevine yellow spider mite.
  • Eotetranychus geniculatus Ehara, 1969 
    Family: Tetranychidae

  • Eotetranychus hicoriae (McGregor, 1950) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonym: Tetranychus hicoriae McGregor, 1950. Common name: pecan leaf scorch mite.
  • Eotetranychus kankitus Ehara, 1955 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Common name: None known.
  • Eotetranychus lewisi (McGregor, 1943) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonym: Tetranychus lewisi McGregor, 1943. Common name: Lewis spider mite.
  • Eotetranychus pruni (Oudemans, 1931) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: EoTetranychus aesculi Reck, 1950, EoTetranychus pomi Sepasgosarian, 1956, EoTetranychus viticola Reck, 1948, SchizoTetranychus (EoTetranychus) aesculi Reck, 1950, SchizoTetranychus.... Common name: spider mite.
  • Eotetranychus queenslandicus Manson, 1967 
    Family: Tetranychidae

  • Eotetranychus uncatus Garman, 1952 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonym: SchizoTetranychus exiguus Wainstein, 1956. Common name: Ubertalli (1955).
  • Eotetranychus willamettei (McGregor, 1917) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonym: Tetranychus willamettei McGregor, 1917. Common name: Willamette spider mite.
  • Eutetranychus africanus (Tucker, 1926) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Anychus africanus Tucker, 1926, EuTetranychus sambriranensis (Gutierrez & Helle, 1971). Common name: None known.
  • Eutetranychus banksi (McGregor, 1914) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Anychus banksi (McGregor, 1914), Anychus clarki McGregor, 1935, Anychus rusti (McGregor, 1917), Anychus verganii Blanchard, 1940, EuTetranychus clarki McGregor, 1935, EuTetranychus mexicanus McGregor, 1950, EuTetranychus rusti McGregor, 1917,.... Common name: Texas citrus mite.
  • Eutetranychus orientalis (Klein, 1936) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Anychus orientalis Klein, 1936, EuTetranychus anneckei Meyer, 1974. Common names: oriental mite, citrus brown mite, Oriental red mite.
  • Oligonychus bicolor (Banks, 1894) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Oligonychus (Oligonychus) bicolor (Banks, 1894), ParaTetranychus bicolor (Banks, 1894), Tetranychus bicolor Banks, 1894. Common name: oak mite.
  • Oligonychus biharensis, (Hirst, 1924) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Oligonychus (Pritchardinychus) biharensis (Hirst, 1924), Oligonychus hawaiiensis McGregor, 1950, ParaTetranychus biharensis Hirst, 1924. Common name: spider mite.
  • Oligonychus mangiferus (Rahman and Sapra, 1940) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: ParaTetranychus insularis McGregor, 1950, ParaTetranychus mangiferus Rahman & Sapra, 1940. Common name: Mango spider mite.
  • Oligonychus pratensis (Banks, 1912) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Oligonychus (Reckiella) pratensis (Banks, 1912), ParaTetranychus heteronychus Ewing, 1922, ParaTetranychus pratensis (Banks, 1912), ParaTetranychus simplex, (Banks, 1914), Tetranychus pratensis Banks, 1912,.... Common name: Banks grass mite.
  • Oligonychus punicae (Hirst, 1926) 
    Family: Tetranychidae

    Synonyms: Hirstiella punicae (Hirst, 1926), Oligonychus (Oligonychus) punicae (Hirst, 1926), Oligonychus viridis (Banks) sensu Beer & Lang, 1958, ParaTetranychus coiti McGregor, 1941, ParaTetranychus punicae Hirst, 1926. Common name: Avocado brown mite.

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Classification

The classification of the organism.

Ranking

The taxonomy ranking of the organism.

Local government area's

LGA names and boundaries as defined by Landgate (recent to Feb 2014).

Control categories

See the legend for control category meaning.

Keeping categories

See the legend for keeping category meaning.

Presence

Whether the organism is currently found in Western Australia.

BAM Act Definitions

Legal status

Each listed organism is declared under the Biosecurity Management act with certain legal requirements:

Declared Pest, Prohibited - s12

Prohibited organisms are declared pests by virtue of section 22(1), and may only be imported and kept subject to permits. Permit conditions applicable to some species may only be appropriate or available to research organisations or similarly secure institutions.

Permitted - s11

Permitted organisms must satisfy any applicable import requirements when imported. They may be subject to an import permit if they are potential carriers of high-risk organisms.

Declared Pest - s22(2)

Declared pests must satisfy any applicable import requirements when imported, and may be subject to an import permit if they are potential carriers of high-risk organisms. They may also be subject to control and keeping requirements once within Western Australia.

Permitted, Requires Permit - r73

Regulation 73 permitted organisms may only be imported subject to an import permit. These organisms may be subject to restriction under legislation other than the Biosecurity and Agriculture Management Act 2007. Permit conditions applicable to some species may only be appropriate or available to research organisations or similarly secure institutions.

Unlisted - s14

If you are considering importing an unlisted organism/s you will need to submit the name/s for assessment, as unlisted organisms are automatically prohibited entry into WA.

Control categories

Declared pests can be assigned to a C1, C2 or C3 control category under the Biosecurity and Agriculture Management Regulations 2013. Prohibited organisms can be assigned to a C1 or C2 control category, the control categories are:

C1 Exclusion

Organisms which should be excluded from part or all of Western Australia.

C2 Eradication

Organisms which should be eradicated from part or all of Western Australia.

C3 Management

Organisms that should have some form of management applied that will alleviate the harmful impact of the organism, reduce the numbers or distribution of the organism or prevent or contain the spread of the organism.

Unassigned

Unassigned: Declared pests that are recognised as having a harmful impact under certain circumstances, where their subsequent control requirements are determined by a Plan or other legislative arrangements under the Act.

Keeping categories

The Biosecurity and Agriculture Management Regulations 2013 (BAM Regs) specify prohibited and restricted keeping categories for the purposes of regulating organisms declared under the BAM Act. In regards to the purposes for which they can be kept, and the entities that can keep them for that purpose. A keeping permit is the administrative tool used to assign specific conditions to the keeping of an organism.

Prohibited keeping

Can only be kept under a permit for public display and education purposes, and/or genuine scientific research, by entities approved by the state authority.

Restricted keeping

Organisms which, relative to other species, have a low risk of becoming a problem for the environment, primary industry or public safety and can be kept under a permit by private individuals.

Exempt keeping

No permit or conditions are required for keeping. There may be other requirements under BAMA such as those required for entry of livestock, pigeons and doves, or waybill requirements for stock movement. An organism in the exempt keeping category may also be regulated by other legislation such as the Wildlife Conservation Act 1950 (WCA), administered by DPaW.

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If the species you are interested in is not listed on WAOL you may request to have it assessed. Please contact the Pest and Disease Information Service (PaDIS) on (08) 9368 3080 or email padis@dpird.wa.gov.au, and they will transfer you to the relevant person.