In 2007–2012 we assessed dendrobiotic insects at three locations in stands of Pinus nigra, Pinus halepensis and Pinus sylvestris in Slovenia. The samples were collected from May to November using four (three in 2007) cross vane funnel traps per location with wet collecting cups and attractants. In 2007 we used ethanol+α-pinene, and from 2008 to 2010, ethanol+α- pinene, Pheroprax® (ipsdienol, cis-verbenol, 2- methylbut-3-en-2-ol) and Gallowit® (ipsdienol CAS 14434-41-4, ipsenol CAS 60894-96-4, DMWK CAS 115-18-4, cis-verbenol CAS 18881-04-4, α-pinene CAS 80-56-8, ethanol CAS 64-17-5) were used with traps 1.5 m above the ground. In 2011–2012 ethanol+α- pinene and Galloprotect 2D® (Galloprotect F: an aggregation pheromone [2-undecyloxy-1-ethanol] and Galloprotect A: kairomonal substances [ipsenol and 2- methyl-3-buten-1-ol]) were used with traps in the lower canopy. We collected 31,228 individuals from 45 beetle families. Curculinidae (Scolytinae, 23,325) were the most numerous, and the target family Cerambycidae was represented with 1945 specimens from 28 taxa and 25 species. In 2007 Spondylis buprestoides was by far the most abundant species. In 2008–2010 ethanol+ α-pinene more effectively attracted S. buprestoides and A. rusticus, whereas Monochamus galloprovincialis showed a clear preference for Gallowit®. In 2011– 2012 Galloprotect 2D® attracted significantly more cerambycids than ethanol+α-pinene, and M. galloprovincialis was by far the most numerous species. In addition to cerambycids, other saproxylic beetle species and also scolytine predators (mostly Cleridae, Histeridae, Trogossitidae) were found in the traps, highlighting the need to consider the potential negative impacts of the long-term monitoring of PWN vectors on species with important functional-trophic traits in forests.