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Invasive Species Resources

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DOI. NPS. Biscayne National Park.
Oklahoma State University. Entomology & Plant Pathology.
University of Florida. Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences.
See also: IPM Florida - Invasive Plants for more publications
North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
Oklahoma Department of Agriculture, Food, and Forestry.
University of Florida. Emerging Pathogens Institute.
North Dakota Game and Fish Department.
North Dakota Game and Fish Department.
South Carolina Department of Natural Resources.
University of Florida. IFAS Extension. Integrated Pest Management.
South Carolina Department of Natural Resources.
Massachusetts Introduced Pests Outreach Project.
The Asian longhorned beetle (Anoplophora glabripennis, "ALB"), a pest of hardwood trees including maple, birch and horse chestnut, was first discovered in Worcester, Massachusetts in 2008. Since their discovery, $50 million in federal and state money has been spent to eradicate the beetle, and 25,000 infested trees in the Worcester area have been cut down in an effort to halt the spread. Use this form to report a possible Asian longhorned beetle sighting in Massachusetts or other states.
Oklahoma State University. Entomology and Plant Pathology.
Massachusetts Introduced Pests Outreach Project.
Clemson University Cooperative Extension. Home and Garden Information Center.

Hilton Head Island Municipal Government (South Carolina).

Virginia Tech; Virginia State University. Virginia Cooperative Extension.
This Best Management Practice document is a set of guidelines for home growers of landscape boxwood to avoid introduction of the boxwood blight pathogen into a landscape or, if the disease is already present in a landscape, to manage the disease in the most effective manner and avoid spread of the disease to new locations. See also: Resources for Plant Diseases for more publications
Louisiana Department of Agriculture and Forestry.
In May 2010 the last boll weevil was trapped in the state and in March 2012 the boll weevil was declared eradicated from the state of Louisiana. The Eradication Program is now at a maintenance level, funded through grower maintenance inspection fees. Traps are placed and monitored according to an approved trapping protocol. Cotton producers have seen increases in yields along with a reduction in the cost of insect control.