Doporučená literatura:

ASTAPENKOVÁ, Alena; HENEBERG, Petr; BOGUSCH, Petr. Larvae and Nests of Aculeate Hymenoptera (Hymenoptera: Aculeata) Nesting in Reed Galls Induced by Lipara spp.(Diptera: Chloropidae) with a Review of Species Recorded. Part II. PloS one, 2017, 12.1: e0169592.
BOGUSCH, Petr; ASTAPENKOVÁ, Alena; HENEBERG, Petr. Larvae and nests of six aculeate Hymenoptera (Hymenoptera: Aculeata) nesting in reed galls induced by Lipara spp.(Diptera: Chloropidae) with a review of species recorded. PloS one, 2015, 10.6: e0130802.
BOGUSCH, Petr; BĚLASTOVÁ, L; HENEBERG, Petr. Community of bees and wasps (Hymenoptera: Aculeata) nesting in reed galls does not overlap with those nesting in other cavities. Journal of Insect Conservation, submitted.
BOGUSCH, Petr; HAVELKA, Jan; ASTAPENKOVÁ, Alena; HENEBERG, Petr. New type of progressive provisioning as a characteristic parental behavior of the crabronid wasp Pemphredon fabricii (Hymenoptera Crabronidae). Ethology, Ecology & Evolution, 2017, accepted.
BOGUSCH, Petr, et al. Industrial and post-industrial habitats serve as critical refugia for pioneer species of newly identified arthropod assemblages associated with reed galls. Biodiversity and Conservation, 2016, 25.5: 827-863.
HENEBERG, Petr, et al. Assemblage of filamentous fungi associated with aculeate hymenopteran brood in reed galls. Journal of invertebrate pathology, 2016, 133: 95-106.
HENEBERG, Petr; BOGUSCH, Petr; ASTAPENKOVÁ, Alena. Reed galls serve as an underestimated but critically important resource for an assemblage of aculeate hymenopterans. Biological Conservation, 2014, 172: 146-154.
HENEBERG, Petr; BOGUSCH, Petr; TAUCHMANOVÁ, Pavlína; ŘEZÁČ, Milan; ASTAPENKOVÁ, Alena. Reed gall as the limiting nesting resource of rare wetland bees and wasps (Hymenoptera: Aculeata & Evanioidea). Ecological Engineering, submitted.

Galls on the Common Reed (Phragmites australis) serve as an underestimated but critically important resource for the community of specialized aculeate hymenopte­ran (Hymenoptera: Aculeata) inquilines. These poorly understood species display previously unknown features, such as the newly described type of progressive provisioning of their off­spring. They have specific habitat require­ments, often demanding not only the presence of reed plants, but also a loose sandy bedrock. Many of them survive only in the best-preserved wetlands, or, paradoxically, in reed beds occurring on the exposed loose bedrock of (post)industrial sites, inclu­ding gravel-sandpits, ash or tailing ponds.