A comprehensive management manual describing Prickly Acacia <i>Acacia nilotica</i>: its taxonomy, origin and spread through Australia; adverse impacts on agriculture and the environment; and strategies for its control and removal. It provides a number of successful case studies where its control is being achieved.
This colourful weed management guide for Prickly Acacia Acacia nilotica has information about why Prickly Acacia is a problem; how it spreads; where...
This colourful weed management guide for Prickly Acacia <i>Acacia nilotica</i> has information about why Prickly Acacia is a problem; how it spreads; where it grows; how to control it; and the legislative requirements for controlling it in each of the states or territories in which it occurs. It is well illustrated, and has an example of where control has been attempted. (PDF file, 474 kB)
This profile of Prickly Acacia <i>Acacia nilotica</i>on FAO's Ecoport Web Site, provides information on the appearance, distribution, ecology, status and use of the species. Links are provided to maps, illustrations and other resources. Information is incomplete for many species, but is being continually upgraded.
Climate change is likely to causes suitable habitat for Prickly Acacia is predicted to expand southward, suitable habitat for Siam Weed to extend southward along the NSW coast, and suitable habitat for Buddleia to contract southward.
This identification guide, on the Weeds Australia Web Site, includes photos, a description of the plant, notes on its distinguishing features and its dispersal ability, and a map of its current and potential distribution
Queensland Government Pest Status Review for Prickly acacia, Acacia nilotica, including Current and predicted distribution; Impacts, Biology and ecology; Control methods; and Management and control practices.
Australian Weeds Committee 2012, Prickly acacia (Acacia nilotica subsp. indica (Benth.) Brenan) Strategic plan 2012–17, Weeds of National Significance, Australian Government Department of Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry, Canberra.