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Invasive Species Resources

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City of Chicago. Department of Environment.
Washington State Noxious Weed Control Board.
The Washington State noxious weed list is updated every year, and all Washington residents can submit proposals to add or remove species, change the class of a listed noxious weed, or to change the designated area in which control is required for a Class B noxious weed. Anyone, including citizens, tribes, organizations, government agencies, and county noxious weed control boards may participate in the listing process by submitting a proposal or by submitting testimony about proposed changes to the noxious weed list. In fact, Washington's open, inclusive listing process is lauded by other states for its encouragement of public participation. Learn more about the listing process here.
Connecticut Invasive Plant Working Group.
University of Massachusetts - Boston.
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.

University of Illinois Extension.

Technical Forestry Bulletin NRES-160.

Chicago Botanic Garden.
Barataria Terrebonne National Estuary Program.
Massachusetts Invasive Plant Advisory Group.
Massachusetts Department of Agricultural Resources.
General Statutes of Connecticut.
Louisiana Department of Agriculture and Forestry.

Thurston County Noxious Weed Control (Washington).

Washington Administrative Code.

Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Noxious Weed Control Board.