Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog
RECORD NUMBER: 23 OF 31
|OLS Field Name||OLS Field Data|
|Main Title||Nonindigenous species : an emerging issue for the EPA.|
|CORP Author||Environmental Management Support, Inc., Silver Spring, MD.;National Health and Ecological Effects Research Lab., Newport, OR. Western Ecology Div.|
|Publisher||U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development,|
|Subjects||Biological invasions. ; Nonindigenous pests.|
|Additional Subjects||Species diversity ; Aquatic ecosystems ; Invasive species ; Meetings ; Environmental impacts ; Habitats ; Wetlands ; Estuaries ; Benthos ; Pesticides ; Natural resources management ; Risk assessment ; Riparian zones ; Regulations ; Implementation ; Ballast water ; Coastal waters ; Economic effects ; Environmental policy ; US EPA ; Nonindigenous species|
Volume 1: Region/ORD Nonindigenous Species Workshop Reports summarizes the presentations and discussions from five Regional nonindigenous species workshops conducted during 1999 and 2000, and a national nonindigenous species workshop held in Washington, DC on July 12 and 13, 2000. Based on the issues raised in the Regional workshops, the National Workshop focused on ballast water, wetlands, Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs), and pesticides. Volume 2: A Landscape in Transition: Effects of Invasive Species on Ecosystems, Human Health, and EPA Goals is a post-workshop authored by Drs. Henry Lee and John Chapman. One goal of this paper is to provide an overview of the types of impacts invasive species have on ecosystem services, human health, and economics. Another goal is to explore how invasive species can impact the implementation of EPA's goals and mandates, and how EPA's regulations relate to the management of invasive species.
A two volume report bound together. "May 2001." Includes bibliographical references. Microfiche.
v. 1 Region/ORD nonindigenous specious workshop reports / Henry Lee II--v.2 A landscape in transition: effects of invasive species on ecosystems, human health and EPA goals /Henry Lee II and John W. Chapman.