Content tagged with "honeysuckle"

Bush Honeysuckles

Image of a bush honeysuckles
Lonicera maackii (Amur) and Lonicera x bella (Bella)
If you’ve got a giant green thicket in your woods, you may have a bush honeysuckle infestation. These invasive plants are shrubby natives of Asia. Here in America, where they have no natural controls, they leaf out early, grow fast, spread fast and form dense thickets that crowd out Missouri’s native forest plants. More

Bush Honeysuckles Control

Image of a bush honeysuckles
Learn to identify and control invasive bush honeysuckles in Missouri. More

Bush Honeysuckles Invasive Species Fact Sheet

Learn how to identify and control two species of invasive bush honeysuckle in Missouri. More

Curse of the Bush Honeysuckles

This booklet shows you how to identify and control bush honeysuckles, and then use Missouri native shrubs to provide high-quality habitat. More

Grape Honeysuckle

Lonicera reticulata (formerly L. prolifera)
One of Missouri's beautiful native honeysuckles, grape honeysuckle is found mainly in the northern two-thirds of the state. In the native plant garden, it is easy to grow, but it is not aggressive like the introduced invasive Japanese honeysuckle. More

It’s Not Paper or Plastic, It’s Oak or Hickory

Barb Ostmann begins weaving her basket at a DNW workshop at Twin Pines
Long before the supermarket began offering a choice of paper or plastic, early Ozarkers had the choice of oak or hickory baskets to carry their goods and treasures. Today baskets can be made of exotic plants, meaning habitat improvement is woven into an Ozarks tradition. More

Japanese Honeysuckle

Lonicera japonica
You might enjoy its fragrance, but don’t kid yourself about this invasive, exotic vine: Japanese honeysuckle is an aggressive colonizer that shades out native plants and harms natural communities. Learn how to recognize it! More

Japanese Honeysuckle Control

Learn to identify and control this invasive vine in Missouri. More

Japanese Honeysuckle Invasive Species Fact Sheet

Use this print-and-carry sheet to identify and control invasive Japanese honeysuckle in Missouri. More

Landowner Assistance

This content is archived
"Landowner Assistance" for the April 2007 Missouri Conservationist. More