Report and Recommendations of the Minnesota Interagency Exotic Species Task Force

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DIANE Publishing, 1995 - 44 pages
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Contents

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IX
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XXVIII
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Page 10 - States, or any territory or district thereof, of the mongoose, the so-called "flying foxes" or fruit bats, the English sparrow, the starling...
Page 29 - The Introduction of Exotic Species Into the United States: There Goes the Neighborhood!
Page 38 - Wild animals" means all living creatures, not human, wild by nature, endowed with sensation and power of voluntary motion, and includes quadrupeds, mammals, birds, fish, amphibians, reptiles, crustaceans and mollusks. Subd. 6. "Protected wild animals...
Page 29 - The Effects of Exotic Plant and Animal Species on Nature Preserves", Natural Areas Journal 2( 3).
Page 29 - Jr. 1984. Distribution, Biology, and Management of Exotic Fishes. John Hopkins University Press. Evans, James E., "Japanese Honeysuckle (Lonicera japonica): A Literature Review of Management Practices," Natural Areas Journal, 4(2), 2-10.
Page 31 - Reed, CF (1977). Economically Important Foreign Weeds. Potential Problems in the United States. Agriculture Handbook No. 498.
Page 3 - Moyle et al. (1986) have stated that introductions are often made to solve some local or regional problem, but, if the broad-scale consequences of each introduction are not considered, it may ultimately cause more problems than it solves.
Page 34 - ... 8. Competitive ability a. poor competitor for limiting factors 0 b. moderately competitive for limiting factors 2 c.
Page 30 - E., 1985. Problem Exotic Plants in Selected Parks of the Midwest Region and a Bibliography on Their Management, USD A National Park Service, Midwest Region Research/Resources Management Report, MWR-6.

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