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Invasive Species Resources

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California Department of Food and Agriculture. Pierce's Disease Control Program.
California Department of Food and Agriculture. Plant Health and Pest Prevention Services.
California Horticultural Invasives Prevention (Cal-HIP).

University of California. Statewide Integrated Pest Management Program.

Tahoe Regional Planning Agency.
Marin Agricultural Land Trust (California).

California Department of Fish and Game.

California Department of Parks and Recreation. Division of Boating and Waterways.
Tennessee Department of Agriculture. Ellington Agricultural Center.
University of California, Santa Barbara. Marine Sciences Institute.
DOI. NPS. Inventory & Monitoring Program.
University of Tennessee. Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources.

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 | 20.6 MB)

California Oak Mortality Task Force.
Tahoe Resource Conservation District; Tahoe Regional Planning Agency; DOI. Fish and Wildlife Service.
Watercraft are the largest vectors for spreading aquatic invasive species (AIS), such as quagga and zebra mussels into new waterways, making boat inspections a vital aspect of protecting Lake Tahoe and other nearby water bodies.
University of Idaho. Rangeland Ecology and Management.
Prepared by: American Sheep Industry Association
University of California. Agriculture and Natural Resources.

USDA. Blog.

On September 12, USDA’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) and its partners declared Monroe Township in Clermont County, Ohio, free of Asian longhorned beetle (ALB). This news came just months after APHIS declared Stonelick Township free of the beetle in March. ALB was first discovered in Monroe Township in August 2011. We think people unknowingly moved the beetle in firewood from Tate Township before anyone knew about the infestation there. Before long, adult beetles emerged and started infesting trees in Monroe. To stop this pest in its tracks, APHIS and state officials had to remove 1,186 trees in Monroe. They protected 4,614 other trees by injecting a pesticide directly into the trunks. It took 7 years, but after inspecting over 177,000 trees, APHIS and its partners finally confirmed the beetle is no longer there.