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Home / Invasive Species Resources

Invasive Species Resources

Provides access to all site resources, with the option to search by species common and scientific names. Resources can be filtered by Subject, Resource Type, Location, or Source.

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University of Hawaii. Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources. Integrated Pest Management Program.

University of Nebraska - Lincoln. Institute of Agriculture and Natural Resources.

University of Nebraska - Lincoln.
University of Nebraska - Lincoln. Institute of Agriculture and Natural Resources.

City and County of Butte-Silver Bow (Montana).

Lincoln County Noxious Weed Control Board (Washington).
See also: Weed I.D. and Options for Control for more species
King County Public Health (Washington).
University of Georgia. Cooperative Extension.

Hawaii State Department of Health. Disease Outbreak Control Division.

Seattle Public Utilities (Washington). Green Gardening Program.
See also: IPM fact sheets for more diseases and pests.
University of Nebraska - Lincoln. Cooperative Extension.
University of Nebraska - Lincoln. Nebraska Invasive Species Program.
Each category includes relevant educational materials such as powerpoints, videos, and lesson plans that are helpful to educators in any classroom setting.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Georgia Invasive Species Task Force.
The emerald ash borer is a federally regulated pest, which means its detection will trigger specific regulations that are designed to help prevent its man assisted spread. The USDA, GA Dept. of Agriculture and GA Forestry Commission have been working together to ensure that the regulations minimally impact businesses but at the same time, will limit the likelihood emerald ash borer will be moved in ash nursery stock, or in logs, mulch, firewood, and other similar items.

Nebraska Department of Agriculture. Plant Industry.

DOI. National Park Service.

Hawaii Invasive Species Council.

DOI. NPS. Glacier National Park.

DOI. NPS. Buffalo National River.

On Tuesday, June 5, 2018, the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) National Veterinary Services Laboratory (NVSL) confirmed the presence of the Longhorned tick (Haemaphysalis longicornis) in Arkansas. The Longhorned tick is an exotic East Asian tick associated with bacterial and viral tickborne diseases of animals and humans in other parts of the world. This tick is considered by USDA to be a serious threat to livestock because heavy tick infestations may cause stunted growth, decreased production and animal deaths. Like deer-ticks, the nymphs of the Longhorned tick are very small (resembling tiny spiders) and can easily go unnoticed on animals and people. This tick is known to infest a wide range of species and has the potential to infect multiple North American wildlife species, humans, dogs, cats, and livestock.