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Invasive Species Resources

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Missouri Department of Conservation.
Missouri Department of Conservation.
Oklahoma State University. Department of Entomology and Plant Pathology.
Note: Maps of potential range expansion for the red imported fire ant in Oklahoma and the United States
DOI. NPS. Yellowstone National Park.
Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources.
Montana Department of Natural Resources & Conservation.
"Forest Health Highlights" (FHHs) are an annual summary of forest insect and disease conditions in Montana. They summarize key findings from the Montana Forest Insect and Disease Conditions and Program Highlights report along with project updates specific to the Montana DNRC Forest Pest Management program.
Kentucky Department for Natural Resources. Division of Forestry.
New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department. State Forestry Division.
Montana Department of Natural Resources and Conservation. Forestry Division.
Vermont Agency of Natural Resources. Department of Forests, Parks and Recreation.
Montana Fish, Wildlife, and Parks.
As part of the statewide effort to address the risks of invasive mussels, Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks plans to create a new bureau to manage the prevention, detection and control of aquatic invasive species within state borders. The Aquatic Invasive Species Bureau will be housed in FWP's Fisheries Division, with plans to be operational beginning in March.
Missouri Prairie Foundation.
DOI. NPS. Glacier National Park.
Glacier National Park waters are generally open for boating from mid-May through October. All watercraft require an NPS inspection and permit before launching. Prior cleaning, draining, and drying of all watercraft, both externally and internally, will reduce inspection time significantly.
Vermont Department of Forests, Parks and Recreation. Forestry Division.
Montana Fish, Wildlife, and Parks.
University of Missouri-Columbia.
Oklahoma State University. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Pest Management for more publications
University of Kentucky. Entomology.
Montana Invasive Species Council.
Montana’s economy could see more than $230 million in annual mitigation costs and lost revenue if invasive mussels become established in the state, according to a report released by the Montana Invasive Species Council (MISC). Commissioned by MISC and completed by the University of Montana Flathead Biological Station, the economic impact study provides “a snapshot of projected direct costs to affected stakeholders dependent on water resources,” said Bryce Christiaens, MISC chair. “It does not reflect the total economic impact to the state, which would be considerably higher.” View a one-page fact sheet (PDF | 484 KB) or the full report (PDF | 4.0 MB).