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Invasive Species Resources

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University of Connecticut. Connecticut Invasive Plant Working Group.
University of California - Riverside. Center for Invasive Species Research.
University of California - Riverside. Center for Invasive Species Research.
Missouri Prairie Foundation.
Connecticut Department of Energy & Environmental Protection.
The Emerald ash borer was first found in Connecticut during the week of July 16, 2012. Since that first find in Prospect, EAB has been found in many other parts of the state, particularly in towns in central and western Connecticut. DEEP, the CT Agricultural Experiment Station, USDA APHIS PPQ and the U.S. Forest Service are working together with local partners to slow the spread of the insect and to take steps to minimize its impact. This will be a long-term effort on the part of all involved.
University of California - Riverside. Entomology.
Los Angeles County West Vector and Vector-Borne Control District (California).
University of California - Berkeley. Cooperative Extension; USDA. Forest Service.
University of California - Riverside. Center for Invasive Species Research.
Tennessee Department of Agriculture.
University of Tennessee Extension.
Tennessee State Government.
University of Missouri-Columbia.
University of Connecticut. College of Agriculture, Health, and Natural Resources.
University of Kentucky. Entomology.
University of California. Statewide Integrated Pest Management Program.
University of Connecticut. Connecticut Invasive Plant Working Group.
These plants are known to be invasive or potentially invasive in Connecticut and are on Connecticut's list of Invasive and Potentially Invasive Plants. They are known to be present only in relatively low numbers at limited locations in Connecticut. These species should be considered for control and eradication efforts in the state when resources are available. If you find these species: Report your findings immediately to the CT Invasive Plant Coordinator at reportinvasives@uconn.edu.
DOI. NPS. Yosemite National Park.