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Invasive Species Resources

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Western Regional Aquaculture Center.
See also: WRAC Extension Publications for more fact sheets.
Oregon Sea Grant.
The materials found here are part of Menace to the West, an educational resource for teachers, informal educators, parents, and students on aquatic invasive species. These materials are designed to teach K-12 students how invasive species can do untold damage when they move to new territory. Kits, resources, and full lessons are available.
Oregon Sea Grant.
See also: Species Guides for more resources
DOI. NPS. Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
University of Georgia. Center for Invasive Species and Ecosystem Health.
EDDMapS West provides a means of reporting new sightings of select invasive species in Missouri River Watershed Coalition States, a mechanism for alerting appropriate individuals to the reports, and generates distribution maps for the reported species. Available through the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store.
North Carolina Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. North Carolina Forest Service.
The emerald ash borer is a metallic green beetle that bores into ash trees feeding on tissues beneath the bark, ultimately killing the tree. It is not native to the United States and was first found in the U.S. near Detroit, Michigan in 2002. In 2013, the emerald ash borer was found in Granville, Person, Vance, and Warren counties in North Carolina. In 2015 it was found in many additional counties, and a statewide EAB quarantine went into effect in North Carolina.
North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission.
North Carolina Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. North Carolina Forest Service.
North Carolina State University. Cooperative Extension.
University of Guam. College of Natural and Applied Sciences. Research and Extension.
North Carolina Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. Plant Industry Division. Plant Protection Section.
North Carolina State University. Extension.