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Invasive Species Resources

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Boone County Arboretum (Kentucky).
University of Kentucky. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Plant Pathology Extension Publications for more resources
Missouri Department of Agriculture.
Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources.
Kentucky Department of Agriculture. Pest and Weed.
South Carolina Department of Natural Resources. Aquatic Nuisance Species Program.
The S.C. Department of Natural Resources in conjunction with the Aquatic Plant Management Council is responsible for the management of nuisance aquatic vegetation in public waters. Each year an Aquatic Plant Management Plan is developed which identifies aquatic weed problem areas, describes management objectives, prescribes management strategies, and determines funding needs and sources.
Southeast Exotic Plant Pest Council.
The mission of the South Carolina Exotic Pest Plant Council is to support the management of invasive exotic plants in South Carolina's natural areas by providing a forum for the exchange of scientific, educational and technical information.

University of Missouri Extension.

University of Missouri. Extension.

Clemson University. Extension Service.
Published by: North Carolina State University Cooperative Extension; University of Georgia Cooperative Extension; Clemson University Cooperative Extension; Virginia Cooperative Extension; South Carolina Soybean Board.
University of Kentucky. College of Agriculture, Food, and Environment. Entomology.

Clemson University. Regulatory Services.

This page shall serve as the official listing of plant pests in accordance with South Carolina Code of Regulations Chapter 27 Article 10.

City of Bowling Green (Kentucky).
Missouri Invasive Forest Pest Council.
University of Missouri Extension.
Emerald ash borer (Agrilus planipennis) is an exotic, invasive, wood-boring insect that infests and kills native North American ash trees, both in forests and landscape plantings. With EAB now in several areas of the Show-Me State - and its ability to hitchhike on firewood - the probability of it spreading to noninfected areas in the state is high.

University of Missouri. Extension.

Although not yet detected here, thousand cankers disease (TCD) is a potentially fatal disease of black walnut, caused by the walnut twig beetle (Pityophthorus juglandis) and an associated fungus (Geosmithia morbida). TCD could easily spread to Missouri from the several eastern and western states where TCD is already present. You can help minimize the chances of spreading TCD by following these steps:
Missouri Department of Conservation.
University of Kentucky. College of Agriculture, Food, and Environment. Entomology.
South Carolina Department of Natural Resources. Saltwater Recreational Fishing License Program.