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Invasive Species Resources

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DOI. NPS. Mammoth Cave National Park.
Bats are dying. Please help us protect them. A disease called white-nose syndrome (WNS) is spreading through the eastern United States, killing bat populations. White-nose syndrome is considered to be present in the Mammoth Cave System. It is believed that humans may contribute to the spread of white-nose syndrome by visiting contaminated caves or mines and then wearing the same clothing or carrying the same objects to unaffected caves or mines, transporting spores from one place to the other. You can help us save bats by following a few simple guidelines.
DOI. USGS. National Wildlife Health Center.
DOI. Fish and Wildlife Service.
See also: White-Nose Syndrome Map for current and archived maps from Nov 23, 2010
USDA. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.
USDA. APHIS. Plant Protection and Quarantine.
See also: USDA-APHIS Publications for more resources
DOI. National Park Service.
Google. YouTube; DOC. NOAA. Ocean Today.

Google. YouTube; DOI. Fish and Wildlife Service.

Google. YouTube; United States Navy.

Google. YouTube; United States Department of Agriculture.
The video tells the story of how feral swine have become one of the most expensive invasive species in the U.S. The feral swine issue is being handled with Federal, State, and Local Wildlife officials to help farmers, ranchers, and the general public from these destructive animals. The video educates the viewer about the problems they can cause and how your Wildlife officials are mitigating, and trying to eliminate the damage through innovative scientific research.
Google. YouTube; USDA. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.
Google. YouTube; DOI. Fish and Wildlife Service.
Google. YouTube; Smithsonian Institute.
Google. YouTube; United States Department of Agriculture.
Google. YouTube; United States Department of Agriculture.
Google. YouTube; United States Department of Agriculture.

Google. YouTube; National Aeronautics and Space Administration.