References: (click for full references)
Bequaert, J.C. and W.B. Miller. 1973. The mollusks of the arid Southwest, with an Arizona checklist. The University of Arizona Press, Tucson, xvi, 271 pp.
Bowler, P.A., and T.J. Frest. 1991. The non-native snail fauna of the middle Snake River, southern Idaho. Proceedings of the Desert Fishes Council 23:28-44.
Brooks, C.P. 1953. A comparative study of Schistosoma mansoni in Tropicorbis havanensis and Australorbis glabratus. The Journal of Parasitology 39(2):159-165.
Burch, J.B., and J.L. Tottenham. 1980. North American freshwater snails: species list, ranges and illustrations. Walkerana - Transactions of the POETS Society 1(3):81-215.
Cram, E. B., and Files, V. S. 1946. Laboratory Studies on the Snail Host of Schistosoma Mansoni1. The American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene 1(5): 715-720.
Dillon, R.T. Jr. and Dutra-Clarke, A.V.C. 1992. Biomphalaria in South Carolina. Malacological Review 25:129-130.
Dillon, R. T., Jr. and colleagues. 2019. The Freshwater Gastropods of North America Volume 1: Atlantic drainages, Georgia through Pennsylvania. http://www.fwgna.org/species/planorbidae/b_obstructa.html
Griffin, M.J., Khoo, L.H., Reichley, S.R. et al. 2018. Encapsulation of Bolbophorus damnificus (Digenea: Bolbophoridae) metacercariae in juvenile channel catfish, Ictalurus punctatus, is linked to delayed-onset mortality. Journal of World Aquaculture Society 49(3):601-611.
IUCN. 2019. The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Version 2019-2. https://www.iucnredlist.org
Malek, E.A. 1969. Studies on "tropicorbid" snails (Biomphalaria: Planorbdae) from the Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico areas, including the southern United States. Malacologia 7(2/3):183-209.
McQuay Jr, R. M. 1953. Studies on variability in the susceptibility of a North American snail, Tropicorbis havanensis, to infection with the Puerto Rican strain of Schistosoma mansoni. Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 47(1):56-61.
Rosser, T. G., Alberson, N. R., Khoo, L. H., Woodyard, E. T., Wise, D. J., Pote, L. M., and Griffin, M. J. 2016. Biomphalaria havanensis is a natural first intermediate host for the Trematode Bolbophorus damnificus in commercial catfish production in Mississippi. North American Journal of Aquaculture 78:189-192.
Thompson, F.G. 1999. An identification manual for the freshwater snails of Florida. https://www.floridamuseum.ufl.edu/iz/resources/florida-snails/. Created on 07/08/2019. Accessed on 07/08/2019.
Vázquez Perera, A. A., Sánchez Noda, J., and Hevia Jiménez, Y. 2010. Distribution and habitat preferences of the genus Biomphalaria (Gastropoda: Planorbidae) in Cuba. Memórias do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz 105(1): 41-44.
Yong, M., Pointier, J.P., and Perera, G. 1997. The type locality of Biomphalaria havanensis (Pfeiffer, 1839). Malacological Review 30: 115-117.
Yong, M., Gutiérrez, A., Perera, G., Durand, P., & Pointier, J. P. "The Biomphalaria havanensis complex (Gastropoda: Planorbidae) in Cuba: a morphological and genetic study." Journal of Molluscan Studies 67.1 (2001): 103-112.
This information is preliminary or provisional and is subject to revision. It is being provided to meet the need for timely best science. The information has not received final approval by the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and is provided on the condition that neither the USGS nor the U.S. Government shall be held liable for any damages resulting from the authorized or unauthorized use of the information.