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Home / Invasive Species Resources

Invasive Species Resources

Provides access to all site resources (alphabetically), with the option to search by species common and scientific names. Resources can be filtered by Subject, Resource Type, Location, or Source.

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Pennsylvania State University. Cooperative Extension.

University of Alaska - Fairbanks. Cooperative Extension Service.

The Alaska IPM program (AK IPM) addresses the public need for pest management education within the state.

Montana State University.
The Center for Invasive Species Management closed in 2015. Archives of relevant materials are available here.
Montana State University Extension.

Colorado State University. College of Agricultural Sciences.

La Plata National University (Argentina). Invading Mollusks Research Group.

Pennsylvania State University. School of Forest Resources.

Pennsylvania State University. Cooperative Extension.

Pennsylvania State University. Cooperative Extension.

Montana State University. Center for Invasive Species Management.
See also: Surveying and Monitoring for more resources

University of Kentucky. Entomology.

University of Alaska Anchorage. Institute of Social and Economic Research.
Montana State University. Extension Service.

Montana State University. Extension Service.

Working to reduce health and environmental risks from pest management, as well as improve practices, and increase Integrated Pest Management (IPM) adoption. Our focus areas involve tactics and tools for plant protection, enhancing agricultural biosecurity, and IPM for sustainable communities.  The program encompasses four areas; agronomic crops, communities, pest diagnostic facilities, and pesticide education.  The overall goal of the Integrated Pest Management program is to develop and deliver information on IPM practices in Montana.

Virginia Tech.

North American beavers have wiped out 30 percent of forests along rivers and streams in Tierra del Fuego, a remote archipelago at the southern tip of South America, causing the greatest landscape change to these fragile forests in the last 10,000 years. It’s no surprise, then, that the governments of Chile and Argentina want the invasive beavers gone. But eradicating them has proven to be difficult, researchers found, because it requires the participation of every single landowner in the area.

Pennsylvania State University.