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behaviors of insect pollinators play a major role in determining gene flow in plant populations ( Collevatti et al., 2000 ; Handel and Mishkin, 1984 ; Levin et al., 1971 ). Pollinator movement among flowers of similar or closely related species is probably

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butterfly ( Danaus plexippus )–friendly plants and donate to conservation programs. Each of these studies demonstrates that consumers value and want to aid pollinator insects through their gardening practices [such as purchasing monarch butterfly

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). Therefore, it is important to investigate crop production systems that incorporate companion plantings that attract honeybees and other pollinators to agricultural crops. Even though a diverse plant community is important to support and maintain pollinator

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negatively impacting pollinator insect populations, whereas increased access to pollinator-friendly plants in the urban environment can mitigate some of that damage. Consequently, homeowners’ property management strategies could influence pollinator health

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plants. Pollinator conservation in the home landscape can be a challenge for homeowners because of the complexities of knowing which plants are beneficial to pollinators, how to design landscape features beneficial to pollinators, how to manage pollinator

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possible way to help mitigate these threats is to increase the use of plants that enhance pollinator health by generating research-based information that is easily attainable by the public. In a recent survey, 46% of consumers purchased pollinator

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depending on insect pollinators ( U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, 2016 ). Plants use a variety of characteristics, such as color, shape, and odor, to attract insects ensuring that these flower visitors will not leave without being dusted with pollen. Certain

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Pollinators play an integral part in the reproductive process of 75% to 95% of all flowering plants ( Ollerton et al., 2011 ; U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, 2019a ), but the world has seen a substantial reduction in the abundance of pollinators

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cross-pollination and increase productivity per surface area. Planting early in the season may promote early growth and yield by breaking plant dormancy ( Kronenberg and Wassenaar, 1972 ). All of these cultural practices might affect the incidence of

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). However, widely understudied is the resource value many of these modern floral forms offer to different pollinating insect communities, particularly compared with native, noncultivated plant species. To ensure reproductive success, many native plants

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