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Invasive Species Resources

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New York Department of Environmental Conservation.
Michigan State University. W.K. Kellogg Biological Station.
Lesson plans are searchable using "invasive" as a keyword.
Montana Fish, Wildlife, and Parks.
Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management. Agriculture.
Kansas State University. Kansas Forest Service.
Kansas State University. Kansas Forest Service.

City and County of Butte-Silver Bow (Montana).

New York State Department of Environmental Conservation.
The New York State Departments of Environmental Conservation (DEC) and Agriculture and Markets (DAM) today confirmed that spotted lanternfly (SLF), an invasive pest from Asia, has been found in Albany and Yates counties. A single adult insect was discovered in a vehicle in the Capital District. In addition, a single adult insect was reported on a private Keuka Lake property in Penn Yan, Yates County. Anyone that suspects they have found SLF is encouraged to send a photo to spottedlanternfly@dec.ny.gov. Please note the location of where the insect was found, egg masses, and/or infestation signs. DEC and DAM also encourage the public to inspect outdoor items such as vehicles, furniture, and firewood for egg masses. Anyone that visits the Pennsylvania or New Jersey Quarantine Areas should thoroughly inspect their vehicle, luggage and gear for SLF and egg masses before leaving and scrape off all egg masses.
Kansas State University.
Michigan State University. Center for Integrated Plant Systems.
See also: Plant Diseases for more fact sheets.
Michigan State University. Diagnostic Services.
See also: Plant Diseases for more fact sheets.
New York State Department of Agriculture and Markets.
Lake George Association (New York).
Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural Development.
Michigan Technological University. Forest Resources and Environmental Sciences. Center for Exotic Species.
Kansas Department of Agriculture.
Since the emerald ash borer's initial introduction into the United States, it has been spread to many areas of the country by campers and homeowners who unknowingly moved infested firewood to uninfested areas where the beetles emerged and infested new ash trees. You can help slow the spread of the emerald ash borer into Kansas by not moving firewood across county lines. When buying wood for your home, buy only locally grown and harvested firewood. When camping, buy your firewood near your destination and burn all that you bring. If you suspect emerald ash borer on your property please call 785-564-6698 or e-mail your name, address, phone number and pictures of the suspect tree to ppwc@kda.ks.gov.
Kansas State University. Kansas Forest Service.
Kansas State University. Kansas Forest Service.