While herbicides aren’t a long-term solution to invasive plant management and should only be used when other methods aren’t sufficient, experience has shown me the benefit of judicious herbicide use in certain circumstances.
During this week-long event – North America’s largest invasive species awareness campaign – we come together to raise awareness about invasive species and highlight the multitude of invasive species management and prevention efforts across the nation and beyond.
Invasive species provide a great if not unexpected opportunity for kids to learn about broader ecological and social concepts.
Most people believe earthworms help in the garden, which is generally true. When we bring earthworms into the woods of Southcentral Alaska, the worms do the same kinds of things but with unintended consequences.
KP-CISMA partners are working to remove invasive northern pike from Miller Creek, the fish’s final known holdout.
By making sure that your boat and boating gear are clean and free of invasive species before and after use, you can help prevent the introduction and spread of invasive species in our waters.
A group of dedicated KP-CISMA weed warriors tackled an 8 mile long infestation of invasive white sweetclover along the Seward Highway in early August.
They’re beautiful but they’re also detrimental to Alaska’s forests and riparian ecosystems. European bird cherry or mayday trees, and Canada red chokecherry trees, disrupt native vegetation and negatively impact wildlife.
June 13th-19th is Alaska Invasive Species Awareness Week! Volunteer to help prevent the spread of invasive plants.
Learn from Kenai Soil & Water Conservation District’s webinar, “Alaska’s Weed Free Gravel Program – What Contractors need to know.” Certification is probably easier than you think.