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Invasive Species Resources

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Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Columbia University. Center for Environmental Research and Conservation.
Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum.
The Invaders Program was initiated in 2005 to tackle the rise of biological invasions by harmful exotic species of plants and animals, with an emphasis on seven species of interest. Since then, the program has expanded to include a broad number of invasive species within the Sonoran Desert, hands-on research, and education to community members. Our goals are to identify the impacts of invasives in our region, map the spread of these invasives, collaborate with eradication projects, and educate others about the resulting implications to the Sonoran Desert.
Great Lakes Commission; Invasive Mussel Collaborative.
The Invasive Mussel Collaborative announced today that it has released a new strategy to reduce invasive mussels and their negative impacts. The Strategy to Advance Management of Invasive Zebra and Quagga Mussels is intended to drive investments, policy, and research around invasive mussels across the Great Lakes region and beyond. Since their initial discovery in 1989, zebra and quagga mussels have had dramatic impacts on the Great Lakes ecosystem and economy, including changes to the food web, degrading fish habitat, interfering with drinking water systems and damaging tourism and recreation economies. Today, these mussels continue to spread to new water bodies across the U.S. and Canada.
University of Tennessee. Institute of Agriculture.