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Invasive Species Resources

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Tennessee Department of Agriculture.
Three Tennessee counties have been quarantined for Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) after detection of the forest-devastating insect, bringing the total number of Tennessee counties under a state and federal EAB quarantine to 62. Cheatham, Giles, and Maury counties have been added to the list of areas restricted for the movement of firewood, ash nursery stock, ash timber, and other material that can spread EAB. The tree-killing beetle was recently found in these three counties through the United States Department of Agriculture’s EAB detection program.
North Dakota Department of Agriculture.
Illinois Department of Public Health. Environmental Health.
University of Tennessee Extension.
See also: Entomology and Plant Pathology - Publications and Multimedia Catalog for more resources

University of Illinois Extension.

North Dakota State University Agriculture and University Extension.
Illinois Department of Agriculture. Bureau of Environmental Programs. Division of Natural Resources.
Native to Asia, the Emerald Ash Borer is an exotic beetle that was unknown in North America until June 2002 when it was discovered as the cause for the decline of many ash trees in southeast Michigan and neighboring Windsor, Ontario, Canada. It has since been found in several states from the east coast spanning across the midwest and in June 2006, we discovered that it had taken up residence in Illinois.
University of Tennessee. Institute of Agriculture.
Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency.
Illinois Department of Agriculture.
Morton Arboretum (Illinois).
Morton Arboretum (Illinois).
Morton Arboretum (Illinois).
University of Illinois. Extension.
North Dakota State University. Extension Service.
Publication W1132
Tennessee Department of Agriculture.
University of Tennessee Extension.
Tennessee State Government.
USDA. Natural Resources Conservation Service.