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Invasive Species Resources

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California Department of Fish and Wildlife.

California Department of Fish and Wildlife.

California Department of Fish and Wildlife.

North Dakota Department of Agriculture.

Feral swine are an invasive species which cause extensive damage to crops, property, and the environment. They are also known to carry over 30 diseases and 37 parasites that can be transmitted to livestock, people, pets, and wildlife. When feral swine are sighted in North Dakota, the State Board of Animal Health should be notified immediately. Attempts will be made to identify whether the swine are truly feral or if they are escaped domestic swine which are private property. Individuals who encounter feral swine should not destroy them unless they encounter feral swine on their own property and there is a threat of harm or destruction of property. As soon as possible following destruction of the animal, but always within 24 hours, the individual must notify the State Board of Animal Health (BoAH) at 701-328-2655.

University of California - Berkeley. Digital Library Project.
University of California - Berkeley. Digital Library Project.
University of California - Berkeley. Digital Library Project.
University of California - Berkeley. Digital Library Project.
California Invasive Plant Council.
CalWeedMapper is a new Web site for mapping invasive plant spread and planning regional management. Users generate a report for their region that synthesizes information into three types of strategic opportunities: surveillance, eradication and containment. Land managers can use these reports to prioritize their invasive plant management, to coordinate at the landscape level (county or larger) and to justify funding requests. For some species, CalWeedMapper also provides maps of suitable range that show where a plant might be able to grow in the future. The system was developed by the California Invasive Plant Council and is designed to stay current by allowing users to edit data.
Catskills Regional Invasive Species Partnership.

University of California - Riverside. Center for Invasive Species Research.

University of California - Riverside.

DOI. NPS. Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
New York Department of Environmental Conservation.

University of California. Agriculture and Natural Resources.

ANR Publication 8218

Citrus Research Board (California).

University of California. Agricultural and Natural Resources. Kearney Agricultural Center.
Alabama Department of Agriculture & Industries.
A plant disease that presents a serious threat to the U.S. citrus industry has been detected in Alabama. Federal and state plant health officials have confirmed the identification of citrus greening (CG), also known as Huanglongbing or HLB, which is caused by the bacterial pathogen Candidatus Liberibacter asiaticus. This is the first confirmation of citrus greening in Alabama despite biannual surveys for the pathogen by the Alabama Department of Agriculture and Industries (ADAI).
California Department of Food and Agriculture. Citrus Pest and Disease Prevention Program.
Alabama Cooperative Extension System.