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Invasive Species Resources

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North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
North Dakota State University Agriculture and University Extension.
Mississippi Forestry Commission.
Mississippi's ash trees are living on borrowed time. Every day the emerald ash borer is not detected in Mississippi is a minor victory. Infestations in surrounding Tennessee (detected 2010 near Nashville), Arkansas (detected in 2014 near Hot Springs) and north-central Louisiana (2015) continue to expand, despite quarantines in those areas. Most frighteningly, EAB was confirmed in Calhoun County, Alabama in October 2016. EAB now has Mississippi surrounded, and it is likely only a matter of time before it finds its way here. To prevent the spread of this and other non-native beetles, do not move firewood. Firewood is a vehicle for movement of tree-killing forest pests including EAB and Asian longhorned beetle. See Forest Health Articles for more pest alerts.
Mississippi Forestry Commission.
Mississippi Forestry Commission.
See also: Forest Health Articles for more diseases
Mississippi State University. Extension.
North Dakota State University. Extension Service.
Publication W1132
Mississippi State University. Extension Service.
Mississippi State University. Geosystems Research Institute.
See also: Species Factsheets for more fact sheets
Mississippi State University. Geosystems Research Institute.
North Dakota State University. Extension Service.
North Dakota State University. Extension Service; University of Minnesota Extension.
Mississippi State University. Extension.
Mississippi State University. Extension.
See also: Publications Filed Under Poultry for more fact sheets
North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
Palmer amaranth (Amaranthus palmeri), an aggressive pigweed species similar in appearance to waterhemp, has been positively identified for the first time in North Dakota in McIntosh County. Palmer amaranth is native to the southwestern U.S. but was accidentally introduced to other areas and has devastated crops in the South and Midwest. It had not been identified in North Dakota until now. The public is urged to work with local weed officers, extension agents and other experts to identify and report suspect plants. More information on Palmer amaranth and other noxious and invasive weeds is available here. To report a suspect plant, contact the North Dakota Department of Agriculture at 701-328-2250 or North Dakota State University Extension at 701-231-8157 or 701-857-7677.
North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
See also: Insect Pests for more pests.
Mississippi Department of Agriculture and Commerce. Division of Plant Industry.