Colorado Parks and Wildlife.
Texas A&M AgriLife Extension.
Colorado Department of Agriculture. Division of Plant Industry.
Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) was found in Boulder, CO, in September 2013. As a non-native insect, EAB lacks predators to keep it in check. EAB only attacks ash trees in the genus Fraxinus (so mountain ash are not susceptible). EAB is responsible for the death of millions of ash trees in the Midwest. Help protect Colorado's ash trees! Don't move firewood, and consider chemical treatments to protect high-value ash trees.
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.
New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources Department. State Forestry Division.
University of Illinois. Extension.
New York City Department of Health.
Texas State University System.
Maryland Department of Natural Resources.
New York Invasive Species Clearinghouse.
Cornell University. Forest Health and Invasive Non-native Forest Pests.
New York State Department of Environmental Conservation.
New York Department of Environmental Conservation.
Cornell University. New York State Integrated Pest Management Program.
New York State Department of Agriculture and Markets.
Texas A&M University. Entomology.
Colorado State University. Department of Bioagricultural Sciences and Pest Management.