DEEP: Insects Plants Endangered and Invasive Species
Insects Plants Endangered and Invasive Species
Endangered Species General Information
 Contributing Data
 Endangered Species
 Endangered Species Review/Data Requests
 Endangered Species/Wildlife Income Tax Check-Off
 Endangered, Threatened and Special Concern Species Fact Sheets
 Natural Diversity Data Base Maps

Endangered Species Listings
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Amphibians
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Birds
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Fish
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Invertebrates
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Mammals
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Plants
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Reptiles
 Endangered, Threatened & Special Concern Species
 Endangered, Threatened and Special Concern Species by Taxonomic Group
 Endangered, Threatened and Special Concern Species listed by County

 Insects & Invertebrates

Invasive Species
 Emerging Diseases
  The largemouth bass virus (LMBV) can infect a number of fish species. It is only known to cause mortality of largemouth bass.
 Examples of Aquatic Invasive Species In Connecticut
  Invasive or non-native plants and animals crowd out native plants and animals.
 Invasive Investigator Program
  The Volunteer Invasive Investigator Program is designed specifically to help educate people on ways to keep our waters clean and prevent the spread of aquatic hitchhikers into the lakes and rivers of Connecticut.
 Invasive Species
 Releasing Bait and Aquarium Pets
  Do not release or put plants, fish or animals into a body of water unless they came out of that body of water.
 Why do we care if non-native plants enter our water bodies?
  Invasive plants form dense mats that make boating, fishing, and swimming difficult. It can also harm the native sport fish population. Zebra mussels encrust piers, lift stations, and boats, sometimes leading to costly repairs.

 DEEP's Native Garden Project