Reference List

This list includes references used to derive specimen records as well as those with scientific name Aldrovanda vesiculosa listed in key words.

Results also available in (click to export table to spreadsheet)

REFTypeCut-and-Paste Reference
28282 Journal Article Adamec, L. 1997. Photosynthetic characteristics of the aquatic carnivorous plant Aldrovanda vesiculosa. Aquatic Botany 59:297-306.
28291 Journal Article Adamec, L. 1999. The biology and cultivation of red Australian Aldrovanda vesiculosa. Carnivorous Plant Newsletter 28(4):128-132.
28295 Journal Article Adamec, L. 1999. Turion overwintering of aquatic carnivorous plants. Carnivorous Plant Newsletter 28(1):19-24.
28284 Journal Article Adamec, L. 2000. Rootless aquatic plant Aldrovanda vesiculosa: physiological polarity, mineral nutrition, and importance of carnivory. Biologia Plantarum 43(1):113-119.
28285 Journal Article Adamec, L. 2005. Ten years after the introduction of Aldrovanda vesiculosa to the Czech Republic. Acta Botanica Gallica 152(2):239-245.
28288 Journal Article Breckpot, C. 1997. Aldrovanda vesiculosa: description, distribution, ecology and cultivation. Carnivorous Plant Newsletter 26(3):73-82.
28297 Journal Article Cross, A. 2013. Turion development is an ecological trait in all populations of the aquatic carnivorous plant Aldrovanda vesiculosa (Droseraceae). Carnivorous Plant Newsletter 42(2):57-61.
28229 Journal Article Cross, A.T., L.M. Skates, L. Adamec, C.M. Hammond, P.M. Sheridan, and K.W. Dixon. 2015. Population ecology of the endangered aquatic carnivorous macrophyte Aldrovanda vesiculosa at a naturalised site in North America. Freshwater Biology 60(9):1772-1783.
28280 News Doyle, C. 2012. Potamogetons - Allied Biological's Lake Management Newsletter. Allied Biological. Hackettstown, NJ. Fall:7 pp.
28289 Journal Article Ellison, A.M., and N.J. Gotelli. 2009. Energetics and the evolution of carnivorous plants—Darwin’s ‘most wonderful plants in the world’. Journal of Experimental Botany 60(1):19-42.
28228 Journal Article Floyd, R.H., S. Ferrazzano, B.W. Josey, and J.R. Applegate. 2015. Aldrovanda vesiculosa at Fort A.P. Hill, Virginia. Castanea 80(3):211-217.
26212 Database GBIF. 2013. Global Biodiversity Information Facility (GBIF) Database. Global Biodiversity Information Facility. Accessed on 03/05/2024.
28290 Journal Article Iijima, T., and T. Sibaoka. 1985. Membrane potentials in excitable cells of Aldrovanda vesiculosa trap-lobes. Plant Cell Physiology 26(1):1-13.
28294 Journal Article Kamiński, R. 1987. Studies on the ecology of Aldrovanda vesiculosa L. - I. Ecological differentiation of A. vesiculosa population under the unfluence of chemical factors in the habitat. Ekologia Polska 35:559-590.
28292 Journal Article Król, E., B.J. Płachno, L. Adamec, M. Stolarz, H. Dziubińska, and K. Trębacz. 2012. Quite a few reasons for calling carnivores ‘the most wonderful plants in the world’. Annals of Botany 109:47-64.
28153 Journal Article Lamont, E.E., R. Sivertsen, C. Doyle, and L. Adamec. 2013. Extant populations of Aldrovanda vesiculosa (Droseraceae) in the New World. Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society 140(4):517-522.
28293 Journal Article Maldonado San Martín, A.P., L. Adamec, J. Suda, T.H.M. Mes, and H. Štorchová. 2003. Genetic variation within the endangered species Aldrovanda vesiculosa (Droseraceae) as revealed by RAPD analysis. Aquatic Botany 75:159-172.
29204 Database McCormick, C. (curator). 2016. North Carolina Botanical Garden Herbarium (NCU). University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC.
13276 Database Neel, M. (director), J. Hall (curator), and N. Anderson. 2014. Norton-Brown Herbarium (MARY). University of Maryland, College Park, MD.
43308 Journal Article Padgett, D.J., E. Kurosawa, and M.P. Graziano. 2023. The Globally Rare Aldrovanda vesiculosa (Droseraceae) New to New Hampshire, U.S.A. Rhodora 124(997):103-105.
30410 Database Warners, D. 2012. Calvin College Herbarium (CALVIN). Calvin College, Grand Rapids, MI.
28230 Journal Article Wolowski, K., J. Piatek, and B.J. Plachno. 2011. Algae and stomatocysts associated with carnivorous plants. First report of chrysophyte stomatocysts from Virginia, USA. Phycologia 50(5):511-519.


The data represented on this site vary in accuracy, scale, completeness, extent of coverage and origin. It is the user's responsibility to use these data consistent with their intended purpose and within stated limitations. We highly recommend reviewing metadata files prior to interpreting these data.

Citation information: U.S. Geological Survey. [2024]. Nonindigenous Aquatic Species Database. Gainesville, Florida. Accessed [7/21/2024].

Contact us if you are using data from this site for a publication to make sure the data are being used appropriately and for potential co-authorship if warranted.

For general information and questions about the database, contact Wesley Daniel. For problems and technical issues, contact Matthew Neilson.