Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Learning from quarantine successes.
|Title:||Learning from quarantine successes.|
|Authors:||Hollingsworth, Robert G.|
Loope, Lloyd L.
Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service
show 11 moreintroduced species
plant and animal inspection
sanitary and phytosanitary regulations
|Issue Date:||Dec 2007|
|Publisher:||Hawaiian Entomological Society|
|Citation:||Hollingsworth RG, Lloope LL. 2007. Learning from quarantine successes. Proc Hawaiian Entomol Soc. 39:57-61.|
|Abstract:||Among U.S. states, Hawaii stands out for it's very high rate of colonization by non-indigenous species. Hawaii's need for prevention and management of invasive species are arguably greater than for the rest of the United States because both tourism and agriculture require a relatively pest-free environment to flourish. In addition, Hawaii's highly endemic biodiversity, several spectacular national parks, and about one-third of all federally listed endangered species are also at risk and threatened primarily by current and future invasions. This paper examines Hawaii's federal and state quarantine entities and procedures. Comparisons are made to quarantine developments in Australia and New Zealand.|
|Appears in Collections:||Volume 39 - December 2007 : Hawaiian Entomological Society|
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.