Teton County Weed & Pest: Guardians of the Ecosystem

Empowering an educated community for responsible stewardship in Teton County, WY.


At Teton County Weed & Pest, we provide a variety of services for residents, landowners, and land managers aimed at promoting prevention, early detection, and treatment of declared or designated invasive plants and pests in Teton County, Wyoming.

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At Teton County Weed & Pest, we provide a range of programs aimed at promoting prevention, early detection, and treatment of declared or designated noxious weeds and pest in Teton County, Wyoming.

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Community Outreach & Education

Our community outreach and education programs provide valuable resources and opportunities to learn about invasive species and vector-borne disease management, empowering you to make a difference in protecting our ecosystem - join us in our mission by getting involved today!

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Invasive Plant Directory

Learn about the plant species designated or declared noxious and invasive in Teton County.

Identify an Invasive Plant

Latest Blog Posts

Weed of the Month: Black Henbane

Black Henbane, otherwise known as Hogbean, Devil’s Eyes, and Stinking Nightshade, is an invasive plant that is also highly toxic. Its presence is widespread throughout the United States and here in Wyoming. This coarse and sticky plant can be most commonly found next to fence rows, bordering pastures, and along roadsides. It’s harmful to animals, humans, and the ecosystem as a whole.

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Integrated Pest Management Services for Ranchers

The summer season is here, and we have already been hard at work conducting integrated pest and mosquito management! Did you know that our team provides a variety of resources and services to support the community and ranchers in reducing populations of mosquitoes and the risk of mosquito-borne diseases?

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Partner With Us For PlayCleanGo Week!

PlayCleanGo week is back from June 1st - June 8th this year! Together, we can celebrate the ways we can each make a difference in preserving our public lands, national parks, forests, rivers, lakes, and waterways.

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Citizen Scientists Needed!

Anyone can become a Citizen Scientist, regardless of age or background. It only requires time, curiosity, and a sense of wonder. Citizen Science empowers people from diverse backgrounds to actively participate in scientific research by collecting data, which accelerates problem-solving efforts and enhances the speed at which scientists can reach conclusions. For example, Citizen Science is particularly helpful for research on ticks, as both ticks and tick-borne diseases are underreported in Wyoming and the Rocky Mountain region. Together, we can change that.

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