Invasive species can have significant impacts on Indigenous communities, wild foods and on a range of cultural practices. Join us to learn about the top ten invasive species that impact Indigenous communities and some examples of their impacts on key native species, traditional practices, harvesting, and other practices. Read more and reigster today.
The Invasive Species Research Conference, co-hosted by Thompson Rivers University (TRU) and the Invasive Species Council of BC, was held June 20 - 22, 2017 at TRU and featured renowned keynote speakers Dr. Daniel Simberloff and Dr. Anthony Ricciardi; fields trips and both oral and poster sessions on a wide range of invasive species research themes.
Adopt-A-Highway volunteer groups in BC can complete invasive plant training, and are given the option to hand-pull non-toxic invasive plants along their adopted area, in conjunction with litter pickup activities. The ISCBC supports the provincial roll out of training for Adopt-A-Highway (AAH) groups, thanks to a partnership with the Ministry of Transportation.Timing is fleixble. Contact us for more information.
The “What's in my Back Yard?” Photo Contest took place during Invasive Species Action Month in May, 2019. Youth groups or classes across BC entered as many photos as possible of invasive species they spotted in their local area from May 1 - June 10, 2019. View the full gallery of entries.