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Invasive Species Resources

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University of Kentucky. Cooperative Extension Service.
Vermont Agency of Natural Resources. Department of Forests, Parks, and Recreation.
See also: Invasive Plants for more resources
Alabama Invasive Plant Council.

DOI. NPS. Saint Croix National Scenic Riverway.

Alabama Cooperative Extension System.
University of Minnesota. Forest Resources Extension. My Minnesota Woods.
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.
Alabama Forestry Commission.
Alabama Forestry Commission.
Alabama Forestry Commission.
Alabama Forestry Commission.
Alabama Forestry Commission.
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.
Tennessee Department of Agriculture.
The Tennessee Department of Agriculture, United States Department of Agriculture – Animal and Plant Health Inspection Services, Tennessee Department of Health, and University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture (UTIA) has announced the detection of the invasive Asian longhorned tick in Tennessee. The Asian longhorned tick has now spread to 11 states. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that there is no evidence that the tick has transmitted pathogens to humans or animals in the U.S. Two Asian longhorned ticks were recently found on a dog in Union County, and five were found on a cow in Roane County. In the U.S., the tick has been reported on 17 different mammal species.
Missouri Department of Conservation.
See also: For more information about Invasive Tree Pests (insects and diseases) that are not native to Missouri
University of Minnesota.
IPM of Midwest Landscapes is available for educating growers, landscapers, managers, and consumers in the principles of IPM and its application to managing the over 150 common insect species in Midwest landscapes.
University of Minnesota.
IPM of Midwest Landscapes is available for educating growers, landscapers, managers, and consumers in the principles of IPM and its application to managing the over 150 common insect species in Midwest landscapes.
University of Minnesota.
IPM of Midwest Landscapes is available for educating growers, landscapers, managers, and consumers in the principles of IPM and its application to managing the over 150 common insect species in Midwest landscapes.