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Michigan's Invasive Species Community

NewsBot

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Everything posted by NewsBot

  1. Officials hunting the Asian giant hornet in Washington State have so far destroyed three nests, and plan to eradicate a fourth — very carefully.View the full article
  2. The spotted lanternfly, an invasive species from Asia, is a voracious plant-eater and public nuisance that could cost state economies hundreds of millions of dollars.View the full article
  3. A new refuge in the California desert offers a long imperiled species its first real chance to thrive.View the full article
  4. Fires accelerated by climate change, along with invasive plants and urban sprawl, threaten the saguaros, a keystone species of the Sonoran Desert and a celebrated symbol of the Southwest.View the full article
  5. It’s among the wettest places on the planet, but shifts in rainfall, invasive grasses and a housing shortage are driving a wildfire spike on the islands.View the full article
  6. The African house gecko, one of the most widely distributed invasive reptiles in the world, may have moved with the trans-Atlantic slave trade.View the full article
  7. When it comes to pesticides, even the ones that sound benign can be dangerous, unless you know what you’re doing.View the full article
  8. Over 45 years, his advice to Alaskans has changed with the transformation of the planet.View the full article
  9. After taking a break last year, goats have returned to help fend off invasive plant species. New Yorkers can use ranked-choice voting to pick their favorites. View the full article
  10. It’s among the wettest places on the planet, but shifts in rainfall, invasive grasses and a housing shortage are driving a wildfire spike on the islands. View the full article
  11. A program to vaccinate homebound older people was put on hold while the one-shot vaccine was paused. View the full article
  12. A mute swan, beloved by some, was set to be euthanized after wildlife officials deemed him dangerously aggressive. Then something unexpected happened. View the full article
  13. For decades, the core mission of the Park Service was absolute conservation. Now ecologists are being forced to do triage, deciding what to safeguard — and what to let slip away. View the full article
  14. Here’s what to do if you find them in your garden. (Hint: Forget the traps.) View the full article
  15. It’s among the wettest places on the planet, but shifts in rainfall, invasive grasses and a housing shortage are driving a wildfire spike on the islands. View the full article
  16. The insect cohort known as Brood X may not emerge on Long Island, a sign of humanity’s effects on even nature’s most reliable periodic events. View the full article
  17. The caterpillars, known as browntail moths, have tiny hairs that can cause skin rashes and even breathing issues for some people. View the full article
  18. The insect cohort known as Brood X may not emerge on Long Island, a sign of humanity’s effects on even nature’s most reliable periodic events. View the full article
  19. Invasive species could cost the agricultural sector more than $3.5 trillion across the continent, a new study estimated. View the full article
  20. The insect cohort known as Brood X may not emerge on Long Island, a sign of humanity’s effects on even nature’s most reliable periodic events. View the full article
  21. Invasive species could cost the agricultural sector more than $3.5 trillion across the continent, a new study estimated. View the full article
  22. The insect cohort known as Brood X may not emerge on Long Island, a sign of humanity’s effects on even nature’s most reliable periodic events. View the full article
  23. For decades, the core mission of the Park Service was absolute conservation. Now ecologists are being forced to do triage, deciding what to safeguard — and what to let slip away. View the full article
  24. America wasn’t ready for the pandemic. And it isn’t ready for the next contagion to strike our woodlands. View the full article
  25. America wasn’t ready for the pandemic. And it isn’t ready for the next contagion to strike our woodlands. View the full article
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