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Invasive Species Resources

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Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington State Recreation and Conservation Office. Washington Invasive Species Council.

Washington Invasive Species Council.

The states of Oregon, Washington, and Idaho are urging people to report any feral pig sighting by calling a toll-free, public hotline, the Swine Line: 1-888-268-9219. The states use hotline information to quickly respond to a feral swine detection, helping to eradicate and curb the spread of the invasive species. See also: Feral Swine Fact Sheet (PDF | 208 KB) and Squeal on Pigs! Poster (PDF | 20. MB)

Oregon Invasive Species Council.

Think you've found an invader? Oregon needs your help. Early detection is critical to keep Oregon protected from new invasives. If we can detect new outbreaks early and act quickly to control them, we save Oregon's natural resources and prevent costly eradication efforts. By the time an invader is easily noticeable and begins to cause damage, it is often too late.

Oregon Sea Grant; Oregon State University; DOC. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association.
Prepared for the Oregon Invasive Species Council. See also: Strategic Plans, Action Plans, and Annual Reports for more resources