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Home / Invasive Species Resources

Invasive Species Resources

Provides access to all site resources, with the option to search by species common and scientific names. Resources can be filtered by Subject, Resource Type, Location, or Source.

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University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.

University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Common Disease Problems for more fact sheets.

Utah Department of Agriculture and Food.

University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.

University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.

University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.

Virginia Tech. Department of Entomology.

University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Field Crop Diseases in Arkansas for more factsheets
University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Hobby and Small Flock Poultry in Arkansas for more factsheets
Virginia Tech; Virginia State University. Virginia Cooperative Extension.
Boxwood blight (also called "box blight" in Europe), caused by the fungal pathogen Cylindrocladium pseudonaviculatum (=C. buxicola), was found for the first time in the United States in North Carolina, Virginia and Connecticut in 2011. The first reported infestation in the U.S. was in a North Carolina nursery and the disease was introduced to Virginia on plants from that nursery. Spread outside the two Virginia locations, both of which are fields owned by a single nursery, has not been reported. However, growers should be aware of the symptoms of boxwood blight and monitor nursery and landscape boxwoods for symptoms.
University of Arkansas. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Extension Publications for more resources

University of Illinois Extension.

University of Kentucky. Cooperative Extension Service.
See also: Woody Ornamentals for more fact sheets.
Illinois Department of Agriculture. Bureau of Environmental Programs. Division of Natural Resources.
Native to Asia, the Emerald Ash Borer is an exotic beetle that was unknown in North America until June 2002 when it was discovered as the cause for the decline of many ash trees in southeast Michigan and neighboring Windsor, Ontario, Canada. It has since been found in several states from the east coast spanning across the midwest and in June 2006, we discovered that it had taken up residence in Illinois.
University of Kentucky. College of Agriculture, Food, and Environment. Entomology.
DOI. NPS. Yellowstone National Park.
Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources.

Idaho Department of Lands.

See also: Forester Forums for more fact sheets