You are here

Featured Resource

Public Gardens as Sentinels Against Invasive Species

From the American Public Gardens Association Plant Collections Management Symposium. Thursday, October 18, 2018 from Vancouver, Canada.

Resource
10/17/19
Bartlett: Emerald Ash Borer Identification, Biology and Management

ManagementEmerald ash borer (Agrilus planipennis) was first discovered in southeastern Michigan in 2002.

Resource
8/13/19
A decision framework for hemlock woolly adelgid management: Review of the most suitable strategies and tactics for eastern Canada

The invasive hemlock woolly adelgid (HWA) has decimated hemlock stands across much of the eastern United States, and presents a significant threat to all eastern hemlock in Canada across Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Isl

Resource
5/13/19
New and Noteworthy Epiphytic Ferns from the Urban Forests of Coastal Southern California, U.S.A.

Davallia solida (G. Forst.) Sw. (Davalliaceae), Phlebodium aureum (L.) J. Sm. (Polypodiaceae), Phlebodium pseudoaureum (Cav.) Lellinger (Polypodiaceae), and Rumohra adiantiformis (G.

Resource
4/26/19
Invasive bamboo management in the southeastern U.S.

Bamboo is a large perennial grass that has been used as an ornamental plant in the United States for many years. Most imported bamboos that are fast growing, highly invasive, and difficult to contain.

Resource
4/26/19
Guidelines for invasive species planning and management on islands

The purpose of this document is to assist anyone planning and programming the management of invasive species on islands, with the aim of reducing the negative impacts of invasives on islands’ rich and fragile natural heritage, communities and livelihood

Resource
11/15/18
Integrating invasive species policies across ornamental horticulture supply chains to prevent plant invasions

Ornamental horticulture is the primary pathway for invasive alien plant introductions.

Resource
9/17/18
Innovative Organic Weed Control

This webinar will explore the use of “air-propelled abrasive grit” (crushed walnuts, corncobs, olive pits, pelletized organic fertilizers, etc.) for selective weed control.  This innovative method has the potential to add a non-tillage weed management o

Resource
2/5/18
NECSC-Implications of Climate Change for Invasive Species

Invasive species and climate change are two of the most prominent forms of anthropogenic global change identified by the Millennium Ecosystem Assessment.  These two global changes are likely to interact in a number of ways.

Resource
11/15/17
Drought and Invasive Species

Drought creates the potential for invasive plant species to increase in diversity and abundance in a variety of ecosystems, often mediated by the occurrence of disturbances (wildfire, insect outbreaks).  Because the frequency and magnitude of droughts w

Resource
10/4/17

Pages