Álvarez, F., J. L. Villalobos, Y. Rojas, and R. Robles. 1999. Listas y comentarios sobre los crustáceos decápodos de Veracruz, México. Anales del Instituto de Biología, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México 70: 1–27.
Chace, F. A., Jr., and H. H. Hobbs, Jr. 1969. The freshwater and terrestrial decapod crustaceans of the West Indies with special reference to Dominica. Bulletin of the U.S. National Museum 292: i–v, 1–258.
Hernández-Aguilera, J. L., R. E. Toral Almazán, and J. A. Ruiz Nuño. 1996. Especies catalogadas de crustaceos estomatopodos y decapodos para el Golfo de México, Rio Bravo, Tamps. a Progreso, Yuc. Conabio, Dirección de Oceanografia, Secretaría de Marina, México.
Holthuis, L. B. 1952. A general revision of the Palaemonidae (Crustacea Decapoda Natantia) of the Americas. II. The subfamily Palaemoninae. Allan Hancock Foundation Occasional Papers 12: 1–396.
Wicksten, M. K. 2005b. 3. Palaemonid shrimps. Pp. 67–97 in J. L. Hernández-Aguilera, J. A. Ruiz-Nuño, R. E. Toral-Almazán, and V. Arenas-Fuentes eds. Camarones, Langostas y Cangrejos de la Costa Este de México, Volumen I. Econatura – CONABIO, México.
Williams, A. B. 1984b. Shrimps, Lobsters, and Crabs of the Atlantic Coast of the Eastern United States, Maine to Florida. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C.
Hernández-Aguilera et al. (1996), identified a small lot of Macrobrachium from the Port of Veracruz, possibly Boca del Río, as Macrobrachium aff jelskii; Wicksten (2005b) reported the same sample to be “provisionally identified” as M. jelskii making reference to the former study; neither paper offered any further description of the organisms identified as M. jelskii, though Wicksten (2005b) offered recognition characters modified from Holthuis (1952), who based them on material mainly from Surinam and Venezuela; given the great morphological variation shown by M. acanthurus, uncertainties about the identity of the specific sample in question, and the absence of other records or vouchers of this species in one of the better studied coastal areas of Mexico, we deem this report to be too questionable for inclusion of the species in our present checklist; we also note that several additional species of this genus, other than those here listed, may occur in at least upper coastal estuaries of Mexico and Cuba, given their likely migratory habits over the course of reproduction and development.
Felder, D. L., F. Álvarez, J. W. Goy, and R. Lemaitre. 2009. Decapoda (Crustacea) of the Gulf of Mexico, with Comments on the Amphionidacea, Pp. 1019–1104 in Felder, D.L. and D.K. Camp (eds.), Gulf of Mexico–Origins, Waters, and Biota. Biodiversity. Texas A&M Press, College Station, Texas.
Harte Research Institute for Gulf of Mexico Studies. 2016. GulfBase: Resource Database for Gulf of Mexico Research, Education, and Management. Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi. World Wide Web electronic publication. http://www.gulfbase.org, [Today's Date].