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Special Projects

Photo gallery from NH citizens

Using a native wasp to monitor for EAB

A volunteer project to monitor EAB

Other Information

Landscape Trees Susceptibility to Invasive Insects

Distribution and Quarantine Area

Quarantine information

Frequently Asked Questions About Side Effects of Systemic Insecticides

A multi-state educational effort

EAB Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) only attacks ash trees, and is responsible for the death of millions of ash trees in the midwest. EAB was found in eastern New York, close to the Massachusetts border and in Connecticut. EAB hasn't been found in New Hampshire, as of today. Help keep them out. 

Follow these steps:

  1. Take a picture and upload &/or
  2. Report a possible sighting
  3. Don't move firewood

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Beetle Detectives - a new site filled with information for educators and the general public.

Don't Move Firewood!

firewood Did you know there is a ban on untreated, out-of-state firewood in NH without a commercial or home heating compliance agreement? Learn why here.

If you have taken wood from the Worcester, MA area, even if it was years ago, please call Kyle Lombard (Div. of Forests & Lands, 464-3016),Piera Siegert (NHDA, 271-2561), or Karen Bennett (UNH Cooperative Extension, 862-4861). We'll come out and inspect it to make sure it's not infested. There is no penalty to you.

Emerald Ash Borer damage:
eab damage
eab traces
D-shaped exit holes
Traces of EAB damage

Cooperating agencies:
UNH Cooperative Extension
NH Department of Ag, Markets, and 
NH Division of 
                Forests and Lands
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USDA Forest Service logo