Invasive Species Sample Clauses

Invasive Species. (This scope is for the corresponding section(s) as listed in the Affected Environment and Environmental Consequences section of the EA.) The Engineer shall address Executive Order 13112 on Invasive Species as per the Ecological Resources Handbook (TxDOT Environmental Online Toolkit).
Invasive Species. The Parties will make Jurisdictional Water Management decisions in a manner that is intended to prevent the movement of invasive species into, within, or out of the Basin.
Invasive Species. Address Executive Order 13112 on Invasive Species as per FHWA guidance.
Invasive Species. 32.1 The PURCHASER acknowledges that he has acquainted himself with the extent and nature of the PROPERTY and accepts the PROPERTY as it stands, including the vegetation on the Property.
Invasive Species. The SELLER hereby records that to his best knowledge and belief there are no Listed Invasive Species mentioned in terms of the Regulations to the National Environmental Management: Biodiversity Act 10 of 2004 upon the Property. It is however recorded that as the SELLER is not sufficiently qualified to identify such Species, that the PURCHASER accepts the risk inherent in purchasing the PROPERTY with any Listed Invasive Species which might be thereon.
Invasive Species. (This scope is for the corresponding section(s) as listed in the Affected Environment and Environmental Consequences section of the EA.)
Invasive Species i. A CFWO‐approved biologist will monitor the project site immediately prior to and during construction to identify the presence of invasive weeds and recommend measures to avoid their inadvertent spread in association with the project. Such measures may include inspection and cleaning of construction equipment and use of eradication strategies. All heavy equipment will be washed and cleaned of debris prior to entering the project area to minimize the spread of invasive weeds as per the USFWS CM 10.
Invasive Species. The Landowner is responsible for assuring that their actions will not introduce or spread invasive species.
Invasive Species. When trade increases, so does the unintentional and intentional movement of animals and plants to new habitats. These species consume food and space that native species have spent thousands of years relying on for survival. As native species nesting sites and food sources are depleted, they begin to die out. Meanwhile, the invasive species may flourish because they do not have natural predators in the area. Commonly known animals that have destroyed natural environments and ecology due to human introduction include starlings in the U.S. and mice and rabbits to Australia. Violent programs of extermination commonly follow to try and restore ecological balance, but at the expense of the liberty and life of individual animals. The IUCN has listed a number of invasive species in the United States which originated in South America, including the cane toad, fire ant and ornamental fish. The USTR report also admits that the U.S. has been a source of invasive species for Latin America and that the export of grain "is a pathway for invasive species, largely through the inclusion of weed seeds. Weeds may be introduced through spillate (e.g., in the vicinity of ports or railroad yards) even where the grain is destined for food or feed rather than sowing."71 One of the main bodies pushing for the Peru FTA is the U.S. Grains Council, which plans to greatly benefit from the trade agreement when Peru imports more tariff-free grain for animal feed. The FTA is not going to require any changes to a country's management or introduction of invasive species or require regulation, such as prohibiting or regulating trade "for the purpose of protecting against the introduction of agricultural pests or diseases."72 In a very clear disclaimer, the USTR admits the FTAs would neither address nor take responsibility for harmful invasive species in the U.S., Peru or Panama: "Nor will it require (or, for that matter, prevent) adding any regulations to protect against the introduction of pests or diseases that may threaten wild native forest or grazing lands, protected natural areas or legislatively designated wilderness...Our preliminary assessment suggests that there is a risk that invasive species may move between the Andean region and the United States. Experience with species that have already moved between the two regions demonstrates that such a risk is genuine and potentially significant."73 Supporting free trade agreements like the Peru and Panama Trade Promotion Agreements means...