- About EAB
- Reporting EAB
- Moving Firewood
- Wood Use Options
- EAB Infested Trees
- Where is EAB?
- Publications/ Resources
- Information for Homeowners
- Biological Control
MAPS & STATE INFO
SPOT THE PURPLE BOXES
- My Ash Tree is Dead... Now What Do I Do? (PDF, 4MB)
E-2940 - March 2007 - Tips outlined to utilize the wood from the dead and dying trees in homeowner's yards
- Alternative Tree Species Selection (PDF, 1.02MB)
This guide gives suggestions for species that should be considered in situations where a homeowner, landscape, or urban forester may have planted an ash in the past in Michigan's lower peninsula
- Colorado Tree Coalition
The Colorado Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architecture, Colorado Nursery & Greenhouse Association, Colorado Tree Coalition and Colorado State University Extension have compiled a Front Range Tree Recommendation List to help choose the right tree for specific areas.
- Replacement Trees - Purdue Extension
Replacing ash trees with the right tree in the right place will help your landscape recover from EAB. For suggestions for resistant trees to replace ash trees and other replacement information.
- Alternative Tree Selections - Indiana DNR
- Tree species options for Illinois - Illinois Dept. of Agriculture
- Replacement options for Ash trees - Chicago Botanic Garden
- Large Shade Tree Species Suitable for Replacing Ash Trees - City of Minnetonka Natural Resources Division
- ReTree for Nebraska's "12 for 2012"
To promote species diversity, ReTree Nebraska has chosen a select group of preferred species that perform well in Nebraska but aren't widely planted. ReTree Nebraska's 12 for 2012 helps individuals choose the right tree for their landscape while improving the species diversity and vitality of Nebraska's community forests.
- Ash Replacements for Urban and Woodland Plantings
OSU Ash Alert (2005)
In developing this guide for selecting tree species to use to replace ash, it was assumed that, if not for emerald ash borer, one or more of the ash species would be suitable for the planting. Tree species included in this guide, therefore, are generally of the same size as ash and grow well on sites suitable for one or more of the native ash species. You will not, for example, find tree species in this guide that grow to a maximum height of 25 feet and which would be suitable for planting under utility power lines, as ash would not be an appropriate tree for such a planting.