iMapInvasives In Action!
The following stories and updates highlight iMapInvasives at work and showcase how this unique database is being used by natural resource professionals and citizen scientists alike to track, record, and eradicate invasive species.
Do you have a story to share about your use of iMapInvasives? Share your story for a chance to have it posted on our "iMapInvasives in Action!" page.
Treatment of terrestrial invasive species in Maine woods aided by mapping efforts in iMapInvasives.
Brand new Cooperative Weed Management Area (CWMA) in North Central Pennsylvania targets non-native invasive species. (See pages 3-4.)
Daniel Atha of the New York Botanical Garden talks about the importance of detecting and documenting Purple keman in the state of New York.
Summer event in Pennsylvania challenges participants to hunt for invasive water chestnut.
Members of the South Saskatchewan Lily Society partner with iMapInvasives to track occurrences of the Red Lily Leaf Beetle.
In Pennsylvania, the Susquehanna Greenway Partnership highlights the use of iMapInvasives as a tool to aid the health of the Susquehanna River.
Citizen scientists with the Harpswell Invasive Plant Partnership (HIPP) in Maine use iMapInvasives to map and manage invasive plants.
SUNY Cobleskill students use iMapInvasives to learn new skills and contribute data to New York State efforts.
The Oregon iMapInvasives program uses iNaturalist to advance efforts in the early detection of invasive species.
In Pennsylvania, the Susquehanna River Basin Commission uses iMapInvasives to track the distribution of didymo in the mid-Atlantic region.
In Arizona, Coconino County uses iMapInvasives to track surveys and treatments.
The Nature Conservancy's "Cool Green Science" blog showcases the use of iMapInvasives by citizen scientists.
The iMapInvasives database is highlighted as an invasive species resource in a new "Scientists in the Field" book about the invasive Asian Longhorned Beetle.
Mat-grass, a noxious weed in the U.S. and Canada, is now being managed by the Oregon Department of Agriculture thanks to reports from iMapInvasives.
With the release of the iMapInvasives smartphone app, citizens can now contribute data to iMapInvasives instantly.
The Florida Natural Areas Inventory uses iMapInvasives to record information on invasive plant treatment efforts.
With the help of iMapInvasives, unwelcome weeds are targeted for early detection efforts in Oregon's Columbia River Gorge.