invasive species
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Resources in invasive species:
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Buckthorn Watch: Studying the Invasive Plant Common Buckthorn
MSU Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Publications E3146

Common buckthorn is a fast-growing shrub that spreads by roots and seeds, making it an excellent hedge plant. Unfortunately, these characteristics allowed it to become a successful invasive species. This plant has escaped from home landscapes and is now common in forests, old fields, parks and agricultural fence rows across much of the northern United States and Canada. In addition, buckthorn harbors soybean aphids, an invasive pest of soybeans. This publication includes information to identify buckthorn along with a small poster that features the plant’s negative environmental impacts.

By Mary Gardiner, Scott Prajzner, Douglas Landis  New in January 2011

This publication is available from the MSU Extension Bookstore

Giant Hogweed - An Attractive but Dangerous Federal Noxious Weed
Information abou the identification, control and reporting of giant hogweed infestations. 4 pp. Revision

Identification and Management of Inula britannica in Ornamental Crops

Cooperative Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Bulletin e2875


Robert J. Richardson, Emily J. Carlson, Bernard H. Zandstra, Dept.  of Horticulture; Steven A. Gower and Thomas A. Dudek, MSU Extension
Issued  December  2002  4  pages  (Fil. 1)

Archive copy of bulletin. Do not use for current recommendations.
 



Insecticide Options for Protecting Ash Trees from Emerald Ash Borer1

Emerald ash borer (Agrilus planipennis Fairmaire), an invasive insect native to Asia, has killed tens of millions of ash trees in urban, rural and forested settings. This beetle was first discovered in 2002 in southeast Michigan and Windsor, Ontario. As of June 2009, emerald ash borer (EAB) infestations were known to be present in 12 states and two Canadian provinces. Many homeowners, arborists and tree care professionals want to protect valuable ash trees from EAB.  

By Daniel Herms, Deborah McCullough

For more information on this and other bulletins go to the MSU Extension Bookstore

 



Michigan Invasive Plant Council

Website for the Michigan Invasive Plant Council, whose goal is to protect Michigan from the threat of invasive plants.



Pest Alert: Emerald Ash Borer An Unwanted Hitchhiker

The Emerald Ash Borer is an exotic pest from Asia that was first discovered in six Southeast Michigan counties (Livingston, Macomb, Monroe, Oakland, Washtenaw and Wayne) in the summer of 2002.It has also been detected in Windsor Ontario of Canada. It is a pest that affects ash trees and belongs to a group of insects known as metallic woodboring beetles.

Collaboration between Michigan Department of Agriculture; Michigan Department of Natural Resources; Michigan State University; U.S. Department of Agriculture, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service; U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service
Issued     2003  2  pages 

 



Spotted Wing Drosophilia
MSU Extension Service
Michigan State University
Extension Publications E3140

The Spotted Wing Drosophila (SWD) is a small vinegar fly with the potential to damage many fruit crops. It was first detected in Michigan in late September 2010. Unlike most other vinegar flies that require damaged fruit to attack, SWD causes damage when the female flies cut a slit and lay eggs in healthy fruit. This insect is a pest of most berry crops, cherries, grapes and other tree fruits, with a preference for softer-fleshed fruit.
Spanish Language version

by Rufus Isaacs, Noel Hahn, Bob Tritten, Carlos Garcia

This publication is available from the MSU Extension Bookstore

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