Although many hypotheses explaining invasion success have been formulated, invasion drivers are usually tested in isolation. This work aims to analyze the combined inﬂuence of propagule pressure (P), abiotic (A) and biotic (B) factors (PAB) on determining the invasion process of an exotic plant taxon (Carpobrotus sp.) in Mediterranean coastal landscapes. Speciﬁcally, we used a binomial Generalized Additive Model for exploring the relation between the occurrence of the invasive species and a set of PAB proxy variables derived from high-resolution remote sensed imagery (LiDAR – Light Detection and Ranging – and orthophotos). We evaluated the predictive power of the model by computing the mean of the AUC scores obtained through a 5-fold cross-validation and visual inspection of the Hosmer-Lemeshow plot. The integrated PAB approach eﬃciently captured the diﬀerent roles played by the drivers of invasion in aﬀecting the presence of the species. Invasion does not proceed homogeneously across the coastal landscape, but is promoted wherever the combined action of the PAB factors is favorable for establishment of the invader. Moreover, the use of remotely sensed data allowed us to model the invader-landscape relationship on a large geographic extent and to highlight the coastal sectors that are most likely to be invaded in the future.