Yes, it is considered an invasive species. It is introduced to local environments through aquarium trade. It impacts the environment by crowding native species, creating stress. It is found in California, Idaho, Kansas, Wisconsin, Arkansas, Mississippi, and West Virginia.
Yes, hydrilla is most definitely considered an invasive species of plant because it wipes out native species. Apparently, within a water body, this invasive plant’s branch or root fragments from broken plants can drift to new areas. Also, it often spreads to new locations from plant fragments attached to boats and trailers.
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