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Invasive Species Resources

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Agriculture & Horticulture Development Board (United Kingdom).
University of Alaska - Anchorage. Alaska Center for Conservation Science.
Alberta Invasive Species Council.
See also: Invasive Plant Mapping with EDDMapS Alberta
Baltic Marine Environment Protection Commission - Helsinki Commission (HELCOM).
Amphibian and Reptile Conservation (United Kingdom). National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme.
Japan Ministry of the Environment.
International Council for the Exploration of the Sea.
See also: Alien Species Alert for more information
Polska Akademia Nauk (Polish Academy of Sciences). Instytut Ochrony Przyrody (Institute of Nature Conservation).
Australian Museum.
European Food Safety Authority.

World Organisation for Animal Health.

Queensland Department of Agriculture and Fisheries (Australia). 
European Commission. Seventh Framework Programme. VECTORS Project.
Australian Government. Department of Agriculture and Water Resources.
Produced by: Australian Department of Agriculture, Fisheries, and Forestry. See also: Aquatic Animal Diseases Significant to Australia: Identification Field Guide, 4th Edition
Western Australia Department of Fisheries.
Fisheries and Oceans Canada.
UNFAO. Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific.
An insect that can infest and damage hundreds of hectares of maize fields, literally overnight, is sweeping across Asia – alarming smallholder farmers and threatening livelihoods – but the damage can be limited, the UN’s Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) reported today. Fall Armyworm is native to the Americas. However, since 2016 it has been aggressively moving ever eastwards, sweeping across Africa, and making landfall for the first time in Asia last summer. Fall Armyworm (FAW) was first detected in India in July 2018 and by January of this year, it had spread to Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Thailand and China’s Yunnan Province.
Asian Carp Regional Coordinating Committee.