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Invasive Species Resources

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New Mexico State University.
New Mexico State University.
University of Hawaii. College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources.
University of Illinois. Crop Science Extension.
University of Hawaii. College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources.
See also: Weeds of Hawaii for more species guides

Native Plant Society of New Mexico.

DOI. NPS. Mammoth Cave National Park.
Bats are dying. Please help us protect them. A disease called white-nose syndrome (WNS) is spreading through the eastern United States, killing bat populations. White-nose syndrome is considered to be present in the Mammoth Cave System. It is believed that humans may contribute to the spread of white-nose syndrome by visiting contaminated caves or mines and then wearing the same clothing or carrying the same objects to unaffected caves or mines, transporting spores from one place to the other. You can help us save bats by following a few simple guidelines.
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.
Bishop Museum. Hawaii Biological Survey; University of Hawaii.
Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources.
Kentucky Department of Fish & Wildlife.
Hawai'i Department of Land and Natural Resources.

University of Kentucky. College of Agriculturel, Food, and Environment. Department of Forestry and Natural Resources.

University of Kentucky. Kentucky Cooperative Agricultural Pest Survey.
The more people we have looking for invasive pests, the better our chances are to prevent establishment of the pest in Kentucky. If you see a pest (insect, invertebrate, plant disease) that could be one of the exotics featured on this website, let us know!
Google. YouTube; University of Minnesota Extension.
Google. YouTube; PBS. WSDE-WRPT (Minnesota).

Google. YouTube; New York Department of Environmental Conservation.

Google. YouTube; New York Sea Grant.
Google. YouTube; Minnesota Soybean Research & Promotion Council.

Google. YouTube; New Mexico PBS.