Regional Strategy for the South coast region – 2014




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Regional Strategy for the South COAST REGION – 2014

This Regional Strategy can help land managers improve their coordination of invasive plant management at a multi-county scale, while providing the basis for future funding proposals. It is derived from local knowledge and CalWeedMapper’s Management Opportunity Report at calweedmapper.calflora.org. Species were selected from Cal-IPC’s statewide Invasive Plant Inventory. Please submit weed location data to Calflora and alert Cal-IPC of new potential wildland invaders in your region. Send questions to mapping@cal-ipc.org or call 510-843-3902.


I. Eradication targets. Land managers will work together to eradicate all populations of these species in the region within five years. These are intended to be integrated into local strategies, if appropriate, without replacing existing local priorities. Species may be removed from the eradication list, pending more information.

SPECIES

COMMON NAME

LINK TO MAP

1

Onopordum acanthium

Scotch thistle

CalWeedMapper: Onopordum acanthium

2

Euphorbia dendroides

Tree spurge

Calflora: Euphorbia dendroides

3

Centaurea stoebe ssp. micranthos (= Centaurea maculosa)

spotted knapweed

CalWeedMapper: Centaurea stoebe ssp. micranthos (= Centaurea maculosa)

4

Centaurea calcitrapa

purple starthistle

CalWeedMapper: Centaurea calcitrapa

5

Carthamus lanatus

woolly distaff thistle

CalWeedMapper: Carthamus lanatus

6

Senecio quadratentatus

cotton burnweed

Calflora: Senecio quadratentatus

7

Dipsacus fullonum and D. sativus

common and Fuller's teasel

CalWeedMapper: Dipsacus fullonum and D. sativus

8

Euphorbia virgata (= Euphorbia esula)

leafy spurge

CalWeedMapper: Euphorbia virgata (= Euphorbia esula)

9

Ammophila arenaria

European beachgrass

CalWeedMapper: Ammophila arenaria

10

Dittrichia graveolens

stinkwort

CalWeedMapper: Dittrichia graveolens

11

Ehrharta longiflora

long-flowered veldtgrass

CalWeedMapper: Ehrharta longiflora


II. Surveillance targets. Land managers will learn these species and include them in surveys as early detection targets. If detected, species becomes an eradication target. Regional partners will mobilize to respond rapidly and remove it.

SPECIES

COMMON NAME

LINK TO MAP

1

Centaurea diffusa

diffuse knapweed

CalWeedMapper: Centaurea diffusa

2

Centaurea jacea nothossp. pratensis (= Centaurea debeauxii)

meadow knapweed

CalWeedMapper: Centaurea jacea nothossp. pratensis (= Centaurea debeauxii)

3

Euphorbia oblongata

oblong spurge

CalWeedMapper: Euphorbia oblongata

4

Lythrum salicaria

purple loosestrife

CalWeedMapper: Lythrum salicaria

5

Senecio minimus and S. glomeratus (= Erechtites minima and E. glomerata)

Australian fireweed

CalWeedMapper: Senecio minimus and S. glomeratus (= Erechtites minima and E. glomerata)

6

Aegilops triuncialis

barb goatgrass

CalWeedMapper: Aegilops triuncialis

7


Limnobium laevigatum

South American spongeplant

CalWeedMapper: Limnobium laevigatum

8


Sesbania punicea

red sesbania, scarlet wisteria

CalWeedMapper: Sesbania punicea

9

Undaria pinnatifida

wakame

CalWeedMapper: Undaria pinnatifida


III. Outreach species. Choose two to five easily-identifiable species. Engage the public to perform early detection work by searching, mapping and removal/restoration. Encourage local media to showcase these species in conjunction with your region’s eradication successes.

SPECIES

COMMON NAME

1







2







NEXT STEPS

I. Eradication targets: Make the eradication effort “grant ready” and apply for funding to implement it.

  • Train. Consult South Coast eradication species list on Calflora for photos and information. Print and/or download to smart phone. Train staff to recognize species.

  • Verify “Q” quads. Check for CalWeedMapper “Q” quads, resolve whether the species is present, and edit quad data. 

  • Map populations. Map populations and upload data to Calflora.

  • Estimate funding needed. Use Eradication_Workplan.xls to note the treatment approach and estimate the funding needed for eradication.

II. Surveillance targets: Detect these species immediately if they show up in the region.

  • Train. Consult South Coast surveillance species list on Calflora for photos and information.  Print and/or download to smart phone. Train staff to recognize species.

  • Survey. Include these species in survey activities.

  • Respond. If species is detected, submit data to Calflora, alert the WMA, and respond to the population as an EDRR target.

III. Outreach species: Build public awareness of early detection targets so the public can report sightings.

  • Develop materials. Create outreach materials and distribute to the public.

  • Publicize. Use the media to get the message out. Leverage local successes.

  • Educate. Integrate information into presentations, such as from Master Gardeners.

IV. MONITOR NEW OCCURRENCES:

  • Respond. See new occurrence reports of surveillance and eradication species in your area by accessing the Calflora Observation Hotline set up for your region. Collaborate for rapid response to these new occurrences!

Additionally, you can track new occurrence reports of Cal-IPC Watchlist species and Cal-IPC Inventory species in your region.  All Inventory species were evaluated for the region’s strategic plan but the Watchlist species were not, and could become surveillance or eradication targets.





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