Showing 14 types of WHITEFLIES
Native to Europe and much of Asia and north Africa, but spread throughout the world on infested plants. As of 2008 it was still restricted to California, Nevada, and Arizona, but is likely to spread to many other states.
Possibly native to the U.S. in oak woodlands.
Native to India, but introduced to the U.S. in the mid-1850’s, and now found in warmer climates from North Carolina and along the southern tier of states to California, as well as throughout the world where host plants grow.
Native to the southern U.S. and Mexico, and now a common pest on native oaks in the western states.
Native to eastern Asia in China and India.
Likely native to the western U.S.
Likely native to Latin America, as it was first described from Mexico and is present south to at least Costa Rica. It was first discovered in the U.S. in Texas in 1991, in California in 1992, and east into Florida in 1996.
Uncertain, but currently found throughout the world in tropical and temperate climates, and considered likely to have a tropical origin. They were first discovered as a species in England in 1856, and subsequently in the U.S. in 1870 and Hawaii in 1907.
Native to Central America.
Possibly native to North America.
Likely of Asian origin, as it was first described from Japan, and is found from China south through Malaysia, in Israel and Venezuela, and in the U.S. only in California and Florida.
Native to North America, and found widely where the host plants occur.
Probably native to the U.S., where it can be found in Florida, Tennessee, and California, and probably other states where citrus and other host plants occur.
Native to the western U.S. and Mexico.