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World’s most invasive species

February 7, 2010
  • tags invasive species

    • orld’s most invasive species

    • he environment.

    • Introduced to their new environment by well-intended humans, the world’s most invasive species have created an imbalance in the environment.

      Snakehead Fish

      Snakehead fish are a glutenous species that infests lakes or ponds, then devours everything they kind find in the waters. When they’re done, they can slither on their bellies for up to four days on land looking for another body of water.

      Asian Carp

      Imported to the U.S. to clear catfish ponds of algae, the Asian Carp multiplied, each growing up to a humongous 100 pounds taking over the waters.

      Burmese Python

      Authorities found a five foot long alligator in the belly of a Burmese Python, need there be any more reason to consider this snake an invasive specie?

      Full story at Webecoist.

    • Introduced to their new environment by well-intended humans, the world’s most invasive species have created an imbalance in the environment.

      Snakehead Fish

      Snakehead fish are a glutenous species that infests lakes or ponds, then devours everything they kind find in the waters. When they’re done, they can slither on their bellies for up to four days on land looking for another body of water.

      Asian Carp

      Imported to the U.S. to clear catfish ponds of algae, the Asian Carp multiplied, each growing up to a humongous 100 pounds taking over the waters.

      Burmese Python

      Authorities found a five foot long alligator in the belly of a Burmese Python, need there be any more reason to consider this snake an invasive specie?

      Full story at Webecoist.

    • Introduced to their new environment by well-intended humans, the world’s most invasive species have created an imbalance in the environment.

      Snakehead Fish

      Snakehead fish are a glutenous species that infests lakes or ponds, then devours everything they kind find in the waters. When they’re done, they can slither on their bellies for up to four days on land looking for another body of water.

      Asian Carp

      Imported to the U.S. to clear catfish ponds of algae, the Asian Carp multiplied, each growing up to a humongous 100 pounds taking over the waters.

      Burmese Python

      Authorities found a five foot long alligator in the belly of a Burmese Python, need there be any more reason to consider this snake an invasive specie?

      Full story at Webecoist.

    • Introduced to their new environment by well-intended humans, the world’s most invasive species have created an imbalance in the environment.

      Snakehead Fish

      Snakehead fish are a glutenous species that infests lakes or ponds, then devours everything they kind find in the waters. When they’re done, they can slither on their bellies for up to four days on land looking for another body of water.

      Asian Carp

      Imported to the U.S. to clear catfish ponds of algae, the Asian Carp multiplied, each growing up to a humongous 100 pounds taking over the waters.

      Burmese Python

      Authorities found a five foot long alligator in the belly of a Burmese Python, need there be any more reason to consider this snake an invasive specie?

      Full story at Webecoist.

    • Introduced to their new environment by well-intended humans, the world’s most invasive species have created an imbalance in the environment.

      Snakehead Fish

      Snakehead fish are a glutenous species that infests lakes or ponds, then devours everything they kind find in the waters. When they’re done, they can slither on their bellies for up to four days on land looking for another body of water.

      Asian Carp

      Imported to the U.S. to clear catfish ponds of algae, the Asian Carp multiplied, each growing up to a humongous 100 pounds taking over the waters.

      Burmese Python

      Authorities found a five foot long alligator in the belly of a Burmese Python, need there be any more reason to consider this snake an invasive specie?

      Full story at Webecoist.

    • World’s most invasive species

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

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