Print version ISSN 0100-5405
Summa phytopathol. vol.38 no.1 Botucatu Jan./Mar. 2012
Análise do risco de ocorrência da monilíase em cacaueiro no Brasil face às mudanças climáticas globais
Wanderson Bucker MoraesI,*,**; Waldir Cintra de Jesus JúniorI; Leonardo de Azevedo PeixotoI; Willian Bucker MoraesII; Edson Luiz FurtadoII; Lilianne Gomes da SilvaI; Roberto Avelino CecílioI; Fábio Ramos AlvesI
IDepartment of Plant Production, Agricultural Science Center, Federal University of Espirito Santo (UFES), 29500-000, Alegre, ES, Brazil
IIDepartment of Plant Protection, University Estadual Paulista "Julio de Mesquita Filho" (UNESP), Botucatu, SP, Brazil
The aim of this study was to evaluate the potential risk of moniliasis occurrence and the impacts of climate change on this disease in the coming decades, should this pathogen be introduced in Brazil. To this end, climate favorability maps were devised for the occurrence of moniliasis, both for the present and future time. The future scenarios (A2 and B2) focused on the decades of 2020, 2050 and 2080. These scenarios were obtained from six global climate models (GCMs) made available by the third assessment report of Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). Currently, there are large areas with favorable climate conditions for moniliasis in Brazil, especially in regions at high risk of introduction of that pathogen. Considering the global warming scenarios provided by the IPCC, the potential risk of moniliasis occurrence in Brazil will be reduced. This decrease is predicted for both future scenarios, but will occur more sharply in scenario A2. However, there will still be areas with favorable climate conditions for the development of the disease, particularly in Brazil's main producing regions. Moreover, pathogen and host alike may undergo alterations due to climate change, which will affect the extent of their impacts on this pathosystem.
Keywords: Moniliophthora roreri, Theobroma cacao, global warming, geographic information system.
Este trabalho teve como objetivo avaliar o potencial risco de ocorrência da monilíase e os impactos das mudanças climáticas sobre esta doença nas décadas futuras, caso este patógeno sejam introduzida no Brasil. Para tal, elaboraram-se mapas de favorabilidade climática à ocorrência da monilíase no período atual e futuro. Os cenários futuros empregados (A2 e B2) foram centrados nas décadas de 2020, 2050 e 2080. Estes cenários foram obtidos a partir de seis modelos climáticos globais (MCG's) disponibilizados pelo terceiro relatório do Painel Intergovernamental de Mudanças Climáticas (IPCC). No período atual existem extensas áreas que apresentam condições de favorabilidade climática a monilíase no Brasil, principalmente em regiões que apresentam alto risco de introdução do patógeno. Considerando os cenários de aquecimento global previsto pelo IPCC, haverá a redução do potencial risco climático de ocorrência da monilíase no Brasil. Tal redução é predita em ambos cenários futuros, porém ocorrerá de forma mais acentuada admitindo-se o cenário A2. No entanto, ainda haverá áreas que apresentaram condições de favorabilidade climática ao desenvolvimento da doença, principalmente nas maiores regiões produtoras do Brasil. Além disso, tanto o patógeno como o hospedeiro poderão sofrer alterações com mudanças climáticas, o que influenciará magnitude dos seus impactos sobre este patossistema.
Palavras-chave adicionais: Moniliophthora roreri, Theobroma cacao, aquecimento global, sistema de informação geográfico.
Moniliasis (Moniliophthora roreri (Cif & Par.) Evans et al) is one of the most destructive diseases affecting cocoa trees worldwide, affected cocoa beans in the countries of Central and South America, and is responsible for the plummet in tropical American cocoa production (2). Currently, this disease is of considerable importance in Ecuador, Colombia and Peru, where it limits the expansion of cocoa plantations (12). Although moniliasis has not yet been reported in Brazil, it could be a significant threat to Brazilian cocoa crops. Recent surveys have reported the disease at the Brazil-Peru border, near the Amazon (15, 27). In addition, Brazil borders other countries in which this pathogen has already been reported, such as Venezuela and Colombia (15, 24). Therefore, the transit of people and illegal transportation plant material (seedlings and cocoa fruit) on the border of Brazil with these countries means risks to Brazilian cocoa crops.
The combination of a susceptible host, a virulent pathogen and favorable environmental factors is required for a disease to occur (1). Therefore, the environment is a vital component in this interaction, and may actually prevent the occurrence of a given disease even in the presence of a virulent pathogen and susceptible host (18). Once the adequate conditions for the onset and development of the pathogen are defined, the disease's risk can be deduced and such areas can be delineated. This management practice can be improved by inputting epidemiological information onto a Geographic Information System (GIS). GIS has been applied in agriculture to analyze spatial and temporal distribution of plant diseases by mapping risk areas (20). Additionally, the identification of areas at high risk for pathogens is crucial with regard to the introduction of quarantine diseases (4).
Nevertheless, in addition to analyzing the risk of moniliasis occurrence in Brazil, it is necessary to consider the potential impacts of climate change on this disease, should this pathogen be introduced in Brazil. Climate changes may have direct and indirect effects on pathogens and host plants alike, as well as in their interaction (7, 13). Changes in geographical distribution will potentially alter the relative importance and spectrum of diseases, and new disease complexes may arise (6). Therefore, depending on the climate conditions, there may be an increased potential for the establishment of quarantine pathogens. Thus, new diseases may occur in certain regions and others can lose or increase their economic importance, especially if displacement of crop fields takes place (8). However, despite the threats of climate change for crop protection in the near future, there are few reports on this subject.
Accordingly, learning the effects of climate change on the risk for moniliasis in Brazil can support government agricultural policies and adequate disease management, in case this pathogen is introduced and established in the country. Therefore, this study aimed to evaluate the potential risk of occurrence of moniliasis in Brazil and the impacts of climate change on this disease in coming decades based on the climate scenarios A2 and B2 (17).
MATERIAL AND METHODS
Definition of climate favorability classes for moniliasis
Classes of climate favorability were used to draw monthly maps of the spatial distribution of moniliasis. These classes were defined based on epidemiological data about the effect of air temperature (Tm, ºC) and relative humidity (RH, %) in the development of cocoa moniliasis. The thresholds of temperature and relative humidity of the climate favorability classes of the disease were defined based on bibliographic reports, namely: highly favorable - Tm between 22 ºC and 26 ºC, RH above 85%; favorable - Tm between 18 ºC and 22 ºC or 26 ºC and 30 ºC, RH above 80%, or Tm between 22 ºC and 26 ºC, RH between 80% and 85%; relatively favorable - Tm between 18 ºC and 30 ºC, RH between 70% and 80%; unfavorable - Tm below 18 ºC or above 30 ºC, or RH below 70% (5, 25, 26, 27).
Current climate data, average air temperature and relative humidity are related to historical averages of these variables from 1961 to 1990 (21). These data are available in matrix format (grid), with cells of 10' latitude by 10' longitude.
Data on future predictions of temperature and relative humidity deviations for each month were obtained from the IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) website (17). Future average air temperatures were calculated using the deviations of this variable provided by six different global climate models (GCMs): HadCM3 (Hadley Centre Coupled Model version 3), CSIROMk2 (Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation Mark 2 GCM), CCSR/NIES (Centre for Climate Research Studies Model), ECHAM4 (European Centre Hamburg Model version 4), CGCM2 (Canadian Global Coupled Model version 2) and GFDL-R30 (Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory, R-30 resolution model) (17). Among the models, only HadCM3 considers future deviations of relative humidity. The other models assume that this variable will remain constant or undergo little change in the future. Therefore, future data of relative humidity were derived only from the HadCM3 model.
The future scenarios selected were A2 and B2, with a focus on the 2020s (2010- 2039), 2050s (2040-2069) and 2080s (2070-2099). Scenario A2 describes a future when heterogeneous regionalization is dominant, whereas scenario B2 emphasizes local solutions to economic, social and environmental sustainability (16). Therefore, scenario A2 can be considered more "pessimistic" concerning emission of greenhouse gases. Conversely, scenario B2 is "optimistic" about climate change, because it takes mitigation measures into account.
Preparing climate favorability maps for moniliasis
GIS (Geographic Information System) Idrisi 32 was used to devise the maps. As each model has different spatial resolutions (HadCM3: 3.75º by 2.5º; CSIROMk2b: 5.625º by 3.214º; CCSR/NIES: 5.625º by 5.625º; ECHAM4: 2.8125º by 2.8125º; CGCM2: 3.75º by 3.75º; and GFDL-R30: 3.7º by 2.2º), the deviations of future climate data were resampled using GIS Idrisi 32 to produce maps with spatial resolution of 10' latitude by 10' longitude. For each month, these maps were added using Idrisi 32® (arithmetic operation) to the maps of current temperature and relative humidity, to obtain future projections of these climate variables.
In order to reduce the variability of the simulation, all six models were used to calculate the average values to create monthly maps of future deviations from the average air temperature. For this purpose, we used the spatial analysis tool (arithmetic) of Idrisi 32 GIS. This technique is called "multimodel ensemble", because it uses the average values provided by each of the GCMs. Recent studies have found that the use of the "multimodel ensemble" technique reduced the variation in the estimates of the impacts of climate change on plant diseases (19).
World maps of average temperature and relative humidity for the present and future (2020, 2050 and 2080) for both scenarios (A2 and B2) were classified according to the classes of climate favorability for moniliasis. Based on the overlapping of selected maps of temperature and relative humidity, new monthly maps of moniliasis distribution in Brazil were devised. The area corresponding to Brazil was selected from georeferenced data, and a mask delineating the individual states was applied to these maps.
RESULTS AND DISCUSSION
In the current scenario (1961-1990), the most favorable period for the development of moniliasis is between November and May (Figures 1 and 2). Reports in the literature have shown correlations of climate factors and growth stage of cocoa with the progress of moniliasis. Rio-Ruiz (27) obtained a significant correlation between the number of diseased fruits and precipitation values. Moreover, these authors point out that the increased formation of young fruits (susceptible to disease) influenced by rain intensification resulted in greater disease severity. In Costa Rica, the peaks in diseased fruits occurred at 5-6 months after peak flowering (April-June), coinciding with precipitation (26). In Brazil, the cacao tree fruits from February to July, peaking between April and June. Therefore, the most susceptible growth stage of the crop corresponds to the period of highest favorability for moniliasis in Brazil. Thus, determining the possible critical points of this disease during that period would be instrumental in formulating future management strategies, should the disease be introduced in the country.
Regarding spatial distribution, there is predominance of areas with climate potential for the occurrence of moniliasis (highly favorable, favorable and relatively favorable) in the North, Midwest, Southeast and the Northeast regions (especially southern Bahia) of Brazil (Figure 1). In southern Brazil, there is a high concentration of areas classified as "unfavorable" for the disease during certain periods of the year (May-September) (Figure 1). This is due to low temperatures in the region during that time of the year. In the North, due to high relative humidity and the presence of favorable temperatures for moniliasis, there is predominance of areas classified as "favorable" for the disease every year (Figure 1).
Although the disease has not officially been detected so far in Brazil, it will likely find favorable conditions for its onset if introduced. The occurrence of moniliasis has been recently reported on the border between Brazil and Peru, near Amazon (15, 27). There are land and river routes in various locations of the wide range of Brazil's border with Peru, Colombia and Venezuela. Evidence indicates transport of cocoa materials at these sites. Therefore, there is the risk of diseased fruits, apparently healthy, be transported. Thus, it is estimated that if quarantine measures are not adopted to restrict the spread of moniliasis, the introduction of this disease in Brazil will occur in a matter of time (27).
The Ministry of Agriculture, Livestock and Food Supply (MAPA) developed a contingency plan of moniliasis. The aim of this program is to prevent the entry and spread of moniliasis in Brazil, and hold fast action to eradicate foci after detection (9). In the states with high risk of introduction this disease (Acre, Amazonas, Roraima and Rondônia), the contingency plan of moniliasis determines at least one prospecting per year in areas of species of Theobroma and Herrania wild and cultivated (9). Additionally, the MAPA and Agency of Agricultural Defense of Bahia (Adab) founded in 2011 the Technical Committee of Prevention Moniliasis of Cocoa (CTPMC). The CTPMC aims to develop actions to prevent the entry and establishment of moniliasis of cacao in the state Bahia, through integrated activities of research, technical assistance, education and plant health protection.
Currently, moniliasis has widespread distribution in Peru, which indicates good adaptation of the pathogen and host to those environmental conditions. These conditions favored the wide spread of the disease, which affected the entire country in a short period of time (27). A similar situation occurred in Costa Rica, where moniliasis spread rapidly between 1978 and 1981 (11). Therefore, given the lack of efficient management methods to control moniliasis and the existence of risk areas in Brazil, this disease presents a serious threat to the national cocoa crop. In addition to these factors, the absence of pathogens antagonists to moniliasis in Brazil may compound losses from the onset of this disease in the country.
Nevertheless, results indicate a reduction in areas with climate potential for the occurrence of moniliasis in coming decades (2020, 2050 and 2080) for both scenarios (A2 and B2) (Figure 1 and 2). This reduction is forecast both for the most favorable period of the disease (November-May) and for the period of least favorability (June-October). The main factor responsible for these results is the sharp decrease in relative humidity expected in the future scenarios. In Colombia, the intensity of moniliasis and its control was less efficient in drier areas than in areas of tropical rainforest (3).
The increase in unfavorable areas for the disease is more pronounced in scenario A2 compared to B2 (Figure 2). In scenario A2, the estimated percentage of Brazilian territory likely to be unfavorable to moniliasis will be 31.9%, 52.4% and 75.1% in the decades of 2020, 2050 and 2080, respectively. In scenario B2, the percentage of Brazilian territory occupied by this class of favorable weather will be 31.0%, 44.2% and 62.5% respectively in the decades of 2020, 2050 and 2080. Scenario A2 predicts greater reductions in relative humidity than scenario B2, resulting in less favorable conditions to moniliasis.
Regarding the future temporal distribution of risk areas, the most favorable climate period for moniliasis in 2080 will be between December and March (Figures 1 and 2). During that period in 2080 the average percentage of the Brazilian territory occupied by areas favorable for moniliasis development will be 1.6% for scenario A2 and 3.9% for scenario B2. In contrast, in the same period of 2080, the percentage of Brazilian territory occupied by relatively favorable disease areas will be 73.2% and 60.9% for scenarios A2 and B2, respectively. Therefore, there should be an increase in areas with lower risk of moniliasis during that most favorable period.
Currently, the main cocoa growing regions of Brazil are located in the states of Bahia, Rondônia, Espírito Santo, Pará and Amazonas. Future scenarios in these regions will still feature areas at risk for moniliasis (Figure 1). While there is a trend of decreasing favorability for moniliasis in Brazil, there are still areas with climate potential for the occurrence of this disease in the main producing regions. Thus, studies on moniliasis control should be done to minimize the impacts and potential losses from its possible introduction in Brazil.
Only the favorable conditions for disease's development were taken into account in this study. Nevertheless, the impacts of climate change on ecosystem services are complex in the sense that effective prediction requires considering a wide range of factors (14). The impact of climate change may have positive effects on one part of the disease triangle and negative effects on another (7). Moreover, the effects can also be opposite at various stages of the pathogen's life cycle (8). Additionally, both the pathogen and host may undergo alterations from climate change, thereby influencing the plant-pathogen interaction (7, 10).
With respect to the host, it will likely undergo changes as the environmental conditions expected in future scenarios may become adverse to the development of this crop in certain regions of the country. Thus, new cultivars adapted to future environmental conditions should be developed. Moreover, climate change may also alter the effectiveness of genetic resistance of current cultivars, which show moderate disease resistance. Cocoa features a quantitative-type resistance to moniliasis, showing variation in disease intensity between different genotypes and environmental conditions (23, 27). This type of resistance is affected by environmental variations (29). Thus, global climate change may alter the effectiveness of genetic resistance to cacao moniliasis.
Another important factor is the possibility of cultivating cocoa intercropped with forest species, in order to mitigate the effects of climate change on the crop. As a native plant to Amazon, cacao has better characteristics of adaptation and development in areas of shade, thus often associated with other cultivated species (22, 28). However, microclimate conditions inside the canopy are different under this crop system, affecting the disease development and modifying the potential for moniliasis occurrence.
Analyzing the pathogen's behavior, it can adapt to new environmental conditions, given that climate change will occur slowly over the years. The selective pressure on physiological races more adapted to new conditions can select pathogens adapted to the future new environmental conditions. Furthermore, genetic mutations can occur, and new physiological races of M. roreri selected for the future climate conditions are likely to emerge.
Currently, there are extensive areas with climate potential for the onset of moniliasis in Brazil, especially in areas at high risk for introduction of the pathogen.
Assuming future scenarios predicted by the IPCC, the areas at potential risk for moniliasis in Brazil should be reduced, according to both future scenarios (A2 and B2). However, this declining trend will occur more sharply for scenario A2, compared to that predicted for scenario B2.
The authors thank CNPq for the scholarship for Scientific Initiation to the first author (project 508748/2010-0) and research productivity to the second author (project 308596/2006-4).
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Data de chegada: 02/08/2011.
Aceito para publicação em: 13/02/2012.