The Nanaimo Daily News, Nanaimo city park crews recently got a helping hand in the removal of invasive species at Colliery Dam Park from a class of John Barsby Secondary School students.
Agassiz-Harrison Observer, The Miami River Greenway in Harrison Hot Springs provides a healthy environment for both people and wildlife. Behind newer properties along the Miami River from the 200 to the 400- block is a riparian strip held in covenant by the Village.
By Jean Wilkinson, Gulf Islands Driftwood, The following is part of a series of articles on how to identify and manage some common invasive species on Salt Spring Island written by Jean Wilkinson, Stewardship Committee, Salt Spring Island Conservancy.
By Bruce MacLeod, Williams Lake Tribune, An excellent group of people turned out for Elaine Armagost’s presentation on Invasive Alien Plants at the regular monthly meeting of the Horsefly River Roundtable, Feb. 17.
By David Dishneau, The Associated Press, MONKTON, Md. — As an algae with a gross nickname invades pristine trout streams across the U.S., Maryland, is about to become the first state to enforce a ban on a type of footgear the organism uses to hitchhike from stream to stream: felt-soled fishing boots.
By Susan Hollis, Pique Newsmagazine, Public consultation on invasive species to run until March 7 for residents of Areas B and D of the Squamish-Lillooet Regional District. Sea to Sky residents are being asked to comment on invasive species as part of a multi-agency plan to deal with the issue.
By Janika Thur, Lillooet News, There are aliens among us and they have not come from outer space. Instead these aliens have come from other regions of the province by means of hitching rides on vehicles or even being part of a wildflower seed packet.
By Todd Major, Northshore News, We love our plants, but perhaps we do not love all plants equally, and non-native plants have become the beasts of our burden.
Whistler Question, Members of the public are being asked for input into a new provincial government plan to manage invasive plant species in the area that includes Whistler and Pemberton.
University of Windsor, ON, A University of Windsor ecologist will lead a $6.5 million network of some of the nation's top scientists, all devoted to finding solutions to solve the growing problem of aquatic invasive species in Canada's rivers, lakes and coastal waters.