Teton County Weed and Pest Control District is a legally organized Weed and Pest District by Wyoming State Statutes (W.S. 11-5-101 through 119). The District, established by the Wyoming State Legislature in 1973, consists of a locally appointed government board charged with implementing and pursuing an effective program for the control of designated and declared weeds and pests.
- Join the Jackson Hole Weed Management Association (JHWMA) for Gros Ventre River Spray Days July 16 – 18, 2019. Partners in the JHWMA will team up to treat spotted knapweed, houndstongue, and Dalmatian toadflax as well as other invasive plants, which compete with native vegetation and adversely impact wildlife habitat …Read More
- Teton County Weed & Pest District has had their logo for 5 years now and they were looking to a reboot their branding approach. Keeping their mark recognizable was important to them and maintaining the acronym TCWP was important. They were open to a new modern approach. Since the public …Read More
- Oxeye daisy (Leucanthium vulgare) is the dainty white flower that you see blanketing open fields in and around Wilson, giving the impression of snow in summer. Although a field of daisies may seem preferable to a field of spiny thistles, or bur-covered houndstongue plants, the impacts on native plant communities …Read More
- With the onset of the summer and its warmer days and longer nights comes mosquitoes. It may seem that their bite may just be a mere annoyance but it can be much more severe than that. Mosquito bites can spread diseases like West Nile Virus and Zika. Mosquito-borne diseases do …Read More
- Some of the first noxious weeds that bloom every spring are Black Henbane and Houndstongue. Both are easy to recognize once they flower. The houndstongue produces deep magenta-colored, five-petaled flowers along wiry stalks. Each flower will become a cluster of four burs that carry the plant’s seeds and will stick …Read More
- Below are some of the most notable details and results of Jackson Hole Weed Management Association’s current grant requests with Teton Conservation District. Backcountry Horseback (2004 – Present) Over the last five years, 4723 miles of trail and hillsides have been inventoried and treated. An average of 945 miles per …Read More