Exotic Pest Reporting
Chris Evans, River to River CWMA, Bugwood.org
Garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata) is an invasive plant of river floodplains, forests and roadsides. It is a native of Europe and was first detected in Long Island, New York in 1868.
This bienniel spends its first year as a low growing rosette, remaining green through the winter and producing flowers on 2-3 foot stalks its second year.
Summaries of State Plant Protection Laws and Regulations
02/01/2019 - Invasive species have competitive edge
02/13/2018 - Workshops aim to nip invasive species in the bud
08/09/2017 - Heroes of Wellesley's vernal pools
08/03/2017 - In the weeds: When our wild plants become invasive
07/31/2017 - Taking serious note of environmental change
07/26/2017 - Are Commercial Wildflowers Ever Truly 'Wild'?
09/08/2015 - Garlic mustard added to county invasive weed list
06/25/2015 - Over $2 Million to Combat Invasive Plants in B.C.
05/18/2015 - Our woods do not need this invasive flavor
04/10/2015 - Pest and Crop Newsletter
03/25/2015 - Invasive plant found in Hermiston - Hermiston Herald
06/05/2014 - A Sneaky Intruder Discovered at Humiston Woods
04/22/2014 - Spring Cleaning Team Tidys Up Housatonic Riverfront
04/17/2014 - Volunteers Sought to Pull Weeds from Trillium Trail