Previous detections of Fusarium mangiferae include: - November, 2007 at the Coastal Plains Research Station (CPRS), about 60 kilometres east of Darwin, Northern Territory (NT). This fungus has not been previously detected in Australia. CPRS was quarantined and the mango trees removed and destroyed. - December, 2008 at Bellemere, Queensland. Four infected trees that were part of private collection that had been imported were identified and destroyed. No further infected trees have been identified in Queensland and the fungus is considered to be no longer present. Between 2009 and 2012 seven infected trees were identified across three additional premises in NT during ongoing surveillance subsequent to CPRS. Further surveillance and monitoring has been undertaken to determine if Fusarium mangiferae is still present in the NT and to consider the feasibility of eradication. No further detections of the fungus have been made since 2012. It is thought the fungus may have been present in NT for several decades and measures are in place to regulate mango nursery stock and propagation stock movement to other states and territories. During this period of heightened awareness to F. mangiferae, other species of fusariums that cause symptoms identical to MMD were also detected.