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Oregon Bulletin

November 1, 2011

 

Department of Agriculture
Chapter 603

Rule Caption: Labeling and product registration rules for animal feeds.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 16-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 9-19-2011

Certified to be Effective: 9-19-11

Notice Publication Date: 5-1-2011

Rules Amended: 603-058-0125

Subject: Amending rule 603-058-0125 to correct the wording mistake in the text of the first filing. Need to change customer to custom. No other changes are being made in the text of the original filing.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-058-0125

Label Format for Custom Feeds

Custom mixed feed shall be accompanied with the information prescribed in this regulation using labels, invoice, delivery ticket, or other shipping document bearing the following information:

(1) The name and address of the manufacturer;

(2) The name and address of the purchaser;

(3) The date of sale or delivery;

(4) The custom mixed feed name and brand name if any;

(5) If intended for Dairy or swine it shall also bear the guaranteed analysis as stipulated in OAR 603-058-0130(4);

(6) The product name and net quantity of each registered commercial feed and each other ingredient used in the mixture;

(7) The directions for use and precautionary statements as required by OAR 603-058-0130(6);

(8) If a drug containing product is used:

(a) The Purpose of the medication (claim Statement);

(b) The established name of each active drug ingredient and the level of each drug used in the final mixture expressed in accordance with OAR 603-058-0130(2). The statement: “This feed is formulated for (insert name of final consumer). No resale to other users is allowed.”

Stat. Auth.: ORS 633.006-089, 633.992, 561.605 & 561.620

Stats. Implemented:

Hist.: DOA 13-2011, f. & cert. ef. 8-12-11; DOA 16-2011, f. & cert. ef. 9-19-11

 

Rule Caption: Noxious weed regulation updates including responsibilities for “A” and “B” weeds.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 17-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 9-29-2011

Certified to be Effective: 9-29-11

Notice Publication Date: 7-1-2011

Rules Amended: 603-052-1200

Subject: Oregon’s Noxious Weed Statutes were consolidated and updated into ORS 569 in 2009. The proposed amendments to the noxious weed quarantine clarify the responsibilities of ODA, County Weed Inspectors and landowners relative to “A” and “B” weeds. “A” weeds are targeted for exclusion and/or early detection and rapid response (EDRR). “B” weeds are targeted for management on a priority basis as resources allow. Changes to the list, deletes: skeleton leaf bursage, Texas blueweed, giant horsetail and quackgrass; adds Spanish heath and creeping water primrose.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-052-1200

Quarantine; Noxious Weeds

(1) Establishing Quarantine. A quarantine is established against the noxious weeds listed herein. Noxious weeds have been declared a menace to the public welfare (ORS 569.180 and 569.350) because of the environmental degradation that occurs when they become established.

(2) Areas Under Quarantine. The entire state of Oregon and all other States of the United States and all foreign countries.

(3) Covered Plants. For purposes of this rule the term “plants” applies to whole plants, plant parts, and seeds. This rule applies to all “A” and “B” state designated noxious weeds listed herein, except as provided in section (6). Plants on the Federal Noxious Weed List (7 C.F.R. 360.200) are also covered by this rule, with the exception of Japanese blood grass, Imperata cylindrica, var. Red Baron and Chinese water spinach, Ipomoea aquatica.

(4) “A” weeds

(a) “A” designated weeds. Weeds of known economic importance which occur in the state in small enough infestations to make exclusion, eradication, or containment possible; or which are not known to occur, but their presence in neighboring states makes future occurrence in Oregon seem imminent.

(b) “A” weeds are controlled through exclusion, early detection, and rapid response (EDRR). Control of “A” weeds is a high priority for ODA and the primary goal is to prevent introduction and permanent establishment of “A” weeds. If “A” weeds are introduced, and eradication is not feasible, the secondary goal is to implement control measures to contain the “A” weeds to as small an area as possible so as to prevent widespread occurrence in Oregon.

(c) When “A” weeds are detected, control actions are mandatory and the goal of such control is eradication. Any person owning or occupying property upon which “A” weeds are detected must contact the Oregon Department of Agriculture within 48 hours of detection.

(d) Upon detection of “A” weeds, ODA may develop a survey, eradication, and monitoring plan to control or eradicate detected weeds. ODA may either develop and conduct appropriate measures to control or eradicate such weeds or may enter into a contract for the purpose of controlling or eradicating “A” weeds.

(e) Control or eradication of “A” weeds may be implemented at no cost to a person owning or controlling land within this state upon which “A” weeds are detected. However, ODA may request any person owning or controlling land within this state to control, prevent the spread of, or eradicate where feasible “A” weeds, subject to supervision of such activities by the ODA.

(f) If ODA or a county are unable to control or eradicate “A” weeds on private property, any person owning or controlling land within this state must control and take measures to eliminate or prevent the possibility of spread of “A” weeds to other lands and ownerships. Control measures for “A” weeds must be implemented in a timely manner as determined by ODA. Treatments must provide sufficient levels of control to make progress toward the goal of eradication.

(g) ODA inspectors may access all lands within Oregon for the purpose of ORS 569.175 to 569.195 including carrying out the control or eradication of “A” weeds.

(h) Any person owning or controlling land within this state found in violation of ORS 569.175 to 569.195 or these rules may be subject to fines up to the maximum for Class B violations.

(i) The following is a list of “A” weeds:

(A) African rue — Peganum harmala;

(B) Camelthorn — Alhagi pseudalhagi;

(C) Coltsfoot — Tussilago farfara;

(D) Common reed — Phragmites australis ssp. australis;

(E) Cordgrasses:

(i) Common — Spartina anglica;

(ii) Dense-flowered — Spartina densiflora;

(iii) Saltmeadow — Spartina patens;

(iv) Smooth — Spartina alterniflora.

(F) European water chestnut — Trapa natans;

(G) Flowering rush — Butomus umbellatus;

(H) Giant hogweed — Heracleum mantegazzianum;

(I) Goatgrasses:

(i) Barbed — Aegilops triuncialis;

(ii) Ovate — Aegilops ovata.

(J) Hawkweeds:

(i) King-devil — Hieracium piloselloides;

(ii) Meadow — Hieracium pratense;

(iii) Mouse-ear — Hieracium pilosella;

(iv) Orange — Hieracium aurantiacum;

(v) Yellow — Hieracium floribundum.

(K) Hydrilla — Hydrilla verticillata;

(L) Japanese dodder — Cuscuta japonica;

(M) Kudzu — Pueraria lobata;

(N) Matgrass — Nardus stricta;

(O) Oblong spurge — Euphorbia oblongata;

(P) Paterson’s curse — Echium plantagineum;

(Q) Silverleaf nightshade — Solanum elaeagnifolium;

(R) Squarrose knapweed — Centaurea virgata;

(S) Starthistles:

(i) Iberian — Centaurea iberica;

(ii) Purple — Centaurea calcitrapa.

(T) Syrian bean-caper — Zygophyllum fabago;

(U) Thistles:

(i) Plumeless — Carduus acanthoides;

(ii) Smooth distaff — Carthamus baeticus;

(iii) Taurian — Onopordum tauricum;

(iv) Woolly distaff — Carthamus lanatus;

(V) White bryonia — Bryonia alba.

(W) Yellow floating heart — Nymphoides peltata;

(X) Yellowtuft — Alyssum murale and Alyssum corsicum.

(5) “B” Weeds

(a) “B” designated weeds means weeds of economic importance which are regionally abundant, but which may not occur or have limited distribution in some counties. “B” weeds shall be managed on a priority basis as resources allow. Control of “B” weeds may vary according to ODA-established priorities as well as site-specific or case-by-case factors. When available, biological control may be the primary long-term control strategy.

(b) The goal of “B” weed management is control and prevention of new infestations of “B” weeds in Oregon. ODA may advise persons owning or controlling lands upon which “B” weeds are detected on the control of “B” weeds on those lands as well as how to prevent “B” weeds from infesting new lands. As determined by ODA or a county, “B” weeds may be controlled or eradicated in the same manner as “A” weeds when “B” weeds appear in parts of the state where they were not previously detected or established.

(c) Pursuant to ODA’s determination as to treatment of “B” weeds, ODA may develop a regional control plan or cooperate with a county, local entity, or persons owning or controlling private lands to develop and implement a plan to control “B” weeds. ODA may assist with implementing control measures.

(d) Persons owning or controlling lands where “B” weeds are detected may request assistance from their respective local County Weed Inspector.

(e) Cost-share assistance grants may be available for the control of State listed noxious weeds to any person owning or occupying land upon which “A” or “B” weeds are detected. If within a county weed control district or special weed control district the county may provide assistance by applying for cost-share assistance grants. Information on cost-share assistance grants may be found at ODA’s Plant Division website.

(f) As determined by ODA, biological control agents may be available for some “B” weeds. Information on the current availability of biological control agents is provided on ODA’s Plant Division website. Releases of some biological control agents targeting noxious weeds may require reporting to ODA for tracking purposes.

(g) The following is a list of “B” weeds:

(A) Armenian (Himalayan) blackberry — Rubus armeniacus (R. procerus, R. discolor);

(B) Biddy-biddy — Acaena novae-zelandiae;

(C) Brooms:

(i) French — Genista monspessulana;

(ii) Portuguese — Cytisus striatus;

(iii) Scotch — Cytisus scoparius;

(iv) Spanish — Spartium junceum;

(D) Buffalobur — Solanum rostratum;

(E) Butterfly bush — Buddleja davidii/varabilis* (*Plants being sold in Oregon that are labeled “Butterfly Bush” are assumed to be B. davidii and will be subject to a stop sale order. ODA approved sterile varieties of Buddleja that produce less than 2% viable seed and inter-specific hybrids that are not regulated, and may be propagated and sold if labeled with the approved variety name. Information concerning process, criteria and approved seedless varieties is available online at: <http:// oregon.gov/ODA/PLANT/NURSERY/ >.);

(F) Common bugloss — Anchusa officinalis;

(G) Common crupina — Crupina vulgaris;

(H) Creeping yellow cress — Rorippa sylvestris;

(I) Cutleaf teasel — Dipsacus laciniatus;

(J) Dodder — Cuscuta spp.* (*except northwest natives);

(K) Dyers woad — Isatis tinctoria;

(L) English ivy — Hedera helix/hibernica;

(M) Eurasian watermilfoil — Myriophyllum spicatum;

(N) False brome — Brachypodium sylvaticum;

(O) Field bindweed — Convolvulus arvensis;

(P) Garlic Mustard — Alliaria petiolata;

(Q) Geranium:

(i) Herb Robert — Geranium robertianum;

(ii) Shiny leaf geranium — Geranium lucidum;

(R) Gorse — Ulex europaeus;

(S) Halogeton — Halogeton glomeratus;

(T) Houndstongue — Cynoglossum officinale;

(U) Johnsongrass — Sorghum halepense;

(V) Jointed goatgrass — Aegilops cylindrica;

(W) Jubata grass — Cortaderia jubata;

(X) Knapweeds:

(i) Diffuse — Centaurea diffusa;

(ii) Meadow — Centaurea pratensis (C. jacea x nigra);

(iii) Russian — Acroptilon repens;

(iv) Spotted — Centaurea maculosa (C. stoebe).

(Y) Knotweeds:

(i) Giant — Fallopia sachalinensis (Polygonum);

(ii) Himalayan — Polygonum polystachyum;

(iii) Japanese (fleece flower) — Fallopia japonica (Polygonum cuspidatum).

(Z) Kochia — Kochia scoparia;

(AA) Lesser celandine — Ranunculus ficaria;

(BB) Mediterranean sage — Salvia aethiopis;

(CC) Medusahead rye — Taeniatherum caput-medusae;

(DD) Old man’s beard — Clematis vitalba;

(EE) Parrots Feather — Myrophyllum aquaticum;

(FF) erennial peavine — Lathyrus latifolius;

(GG) Perennial pepperweed — Lepidium latifolium;

(HH) Poison hemlock — Conium maculatum;

(II) Policeman’s helmet — Impatiens glandulifera;

(JJ) Puncturevine — Tribulus terrestris;

(KK) Purple loosestrife — Lythrum salicaria;

(LL) Ragweed — Ambrosia artemisiifolia;

(MM) Rush skeletonweed — Chondrilla juncea;

(NN) Saltcedar — Tamarix ramosissima;

(OO) Small broomrape — Orobanche minor;

(PP) South American waterweed (Elodea) — Egeria (Elodea) densa;

(QQ) Spanish heath – Erica lusitanica

(RR) Spikeweed — Hemizonia pungens;

(SS) Spiny cocklebur — Xanthium spinosum;

(TT) Spurge laurel — Daphne laureola;

(UU) Spurges:

(i) Leafy — Euphorbia esula;

(ii) Myrtle — Euphorbia myrsinites.

(VV) Sulfur cinquefoil — Potentilla recta;

(WW) Swainsonpea — Sphaerophysa salsula;

(XX) Tansy ragwort — Senecio jacobaea;

(YY) Thistles:

(i) Bull — Cirsium vulgare;

(ii) Canada — Cirsium arvense;

(iii) Italian — Carduus pycnocephalus;

(iv) Musk — Carduus nutans;

(v) Scotch — Onopordum acanthium;

(vi) Slender-flowered — Carduus tenuiflorus.

(ZZ) Toadflax:

(i) Dalmation — Linaria dalmatica;

(ii) Yellow — Linaria vulgaris.

(AAA) Velvetleaf — Abutilon theophrasti;

(BBB) Water primrose – Ludwigia peploides, L. hexapetala, L. grandiflora

(CCC) Whitetops:

(i) Hairy — Lepidium pubescens;

(ii) Lens-podded — Lepidium chalepensis;

(iii) Whitetop (hoary cress) — Lepidium draba.

(DDD) Yellow flag iris — Iris pseudacorus;

(EEE) Yellow nutsedge — Cyperus esculentus;

(FFF) Yellow starthistle — Centaurea solstitialis;

(6) Exemptions

(a) Agricultural seed as defined in Oregon’s Seed Law, ORS 633.511 to 633.750, is exempt from this quarantine but subject to the noxious weed seed tolerances in OAR 603-056-0205.

(b) Other commodities, such as, but not limited to, wheat are exempt from this quarantine to the extent that they are contaminated with noxious weed seed.

(7) Prohibited and Permitted Acts

(a) All plants covered in section (3) of this rule are prohibited entry into the State of Oregon.

(b) All plants listed in section (3) of this rule are prohibited from transport, purchase, sale or offering for sale in the State of Oregon.

(c) All plants listed in section (3) of this rule are prohibited from being propagated in the State of Oregon.

(d) All plants listed in section (3) may be collected from the wild in areas that are already infested with the specific species that is collected, provided that the plants, plant parts, or seed are not used for propagation or sale within the State of Oregon.

(8) Disposition of Plants in Violation of the Quarantine. All covered plants listed in section (3) of this rule are found to be in violation of this quarantine shall be returned immediately to point of origin by the Oregon receiver, if from out of state, or at the owner’s option be destroyed under the supervision of the department, without expense to or indemnity paid by the department.

(9) Exceptions. The director may issue a permit allowing entry into this state, propagation, or research on plants covered by this rule, upon request, and upon investigation and finding that unusual circumstances exist justifying such action, and that the benefits of granting the permit outweigh the potential harm that may result from the requested action. The director may impose specific conditions on any permit issued hereunder, and the permit may be canceled for failure to meet the conditions therein. Any permit issued under this section shall be for a limited duration not to exceed one year.

Stat. Auth.: ORS 561.190, 561.510 & 569

Stats. Implemented: ORS 561.510

Hist.: DOA 5-1999, f. & cert. ef. 4-5-99; DOA 13-2000, f. & cert. ef. 5-8-00; DOA 7-2002, f. & cert. ef. 2-1-02; DOA 26-2002, f. & cert. ef. 12-10-02; DOA 27-2004, f. & cert. ef. 12-28-04; DOA 1-2006, f. & cert. ef. 1-13-06; DOA 2-2007, f. & cert. ef. 1-30-07; DOA 11-2008, f. & cert. ef. 3-7-08; DOA 6-2010, f. & cert. ef. 2-4-10; DOA 17-2011, f. & cert. ef. 9-29-11

 

Rule Caption: Lists Downy Brome as prohibited contaminate in grass seed certified for Oregon Sod Quality.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 18-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 10-4-2011

Certified to be Effective: 10-4-11

Notice Publication Date: 8-1-2011

Rules Amended: 603-056-0145

Subject: Oregon’s Sod Quality Seed certification program is used as a tool for marketing premium Oregon grass seed. Annually more than 110,000 tags are issued to certify that grass seed meets Oregon sod quality seed standards. However, in February 2011 a change was made to the “All States Noxious Weed List” which now allows Downy Brome — Bromus tectorum, as a restricted weed seed in Oregon Sod Quality seed lots. The allowance of this contaminate diminishes the value of Oregon Sod Quality certification, as such, the Oregon Seed Trade and Oregon Seed Council has requested a change in rule to prohibit Downy Brome.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-056-0145

Standards for Sod Quality Certification

(1) The seed lots submitted shall meet all standards for certification by Oregon State University.

(2) The seed standards for “Oregon Sod Quality Seed” of hard fescue, sheep fescue, blue fescue, Kentucky bluegrass, red fescue, chewings fescue, perennial ryegrass, bentgrass and tall fescue shall be as set out in Table 1.

(3) “Noxious Weed” and “Crop and Weed” analyses shall be based on a 20 gram sample for hard fescue, sheep fescue and blue fescue, 25 gram sample for Kentucky bluegrass (except a 10 gram Poa annua search), 30 gram sample for red fescue and chewings fescue, 50 gram sample for ryegrass and tall fescue, and a 2-1/2 gram sample for bentgrass. Testing shall be discontinued when results of the tests exceed the maximum limits set forth in Table 1.

[ED. NOTE: Tables referenced are available from the agency.]

Stat. Auth.: ORS 561.190 & 633.520

Stats. Implemented: ORS 633.680

Hist.: AD 1040(30-74), f. 8-20-74, ef. 9-11-74; AD 1060(6-75), f. 5-30-75, ef. 6-25-75; AD 2-1979, f. & ef. 1-29-79; AD 9-1982, f. & ef. 9-9-82; AD 3-1990, f. & cert. ef. 3-16-90; AD 1-1991, f. & cert. ef. 1-14-91; DOA 25-2000, f. & cert. ef. 9-15-00; DOA 10-2011(Temp), f. 6-30-11, cert. ef. 7-1-11 thru 12-20-11; DOA 18-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-4-11

 

Rule Caption: Approved invertebrates for pet trade, biological control, education and permit process for non-approved species.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 19-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 10-13-2011

Certified to be Effective: 10-13-11

Notice Publication Date: 8-1-2011

Rules Adopted: 603-052-1300, 603-052-1310, 603-052-1320, 603-052-1330, 603-052-1340, 603-052-1350, 603-052-1360, 603-052-1370

Subject: This proposed rules would create an approved list of invertebrates species that could be imported, transported, sold, or released in Oregon. Two hundred and twenty-five species are proposed for non-regulated status. including biological control agents, pets, pollinators and species used for educational purposes. importing species not on the approved list would require a permit. Plant pests moved in violation of the rules would be considered a public nuisance.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-052-1300

Purpose and General Information

(1) The purpose of these rules is to protect Oregon’s agriculture, economy, biodiversity, natural resources, and native species from harmful plant pests (ORS 570.205). These rules further this goal by regulating human activities associated with plant pests capable of causing significant economic damage in this state or capable of having a significant adverse effect on the environmental quality of Oregon.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1310

Definitions

As used in these rules, unless the context or a specially applicable definition requires otherwise:

(1) “Approved species” means an invertebrate species that is not a plant pest that the Department has placed on the approved list.

(2) “Department” or “ODA” means the Oregon Department of Agriculture.

(3) “Import or importation” means to bring or cause live invertebrates to be transported into Oregon by any means.

(4) “Invertebrate” means an animal without a backbone.

(5) “Plant pest” is defined in ORS 570.205.

(6) “Species” means a unit of classification of animals, which are capable of interbreeding and producing fertile offspring.

(7) “Wildlife” means animals covered by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife rules, ORS 496.004 and OAR 635-045-002.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1320

Approved Species (Non-Regulated)

(1) Invertebrate species listed as approved may be imported, possessed, sold, purchased, exchanged, transported, or released in Oregon without a permit from the Department. This applies only to stock collected within the continental United States. Species marked with an asterisk (*) have additional restrictions as noted below the sections in which they appear.

(2) A permit for the importation, possession, or intrastate transportation of some ODA-approved species may be required by the United States Department of Agriculture, Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, Plant Protection and Quarantine: (http://www.aphis.usda.gov/plant_health/
permits/organism/index.shtml).

(3) Live invertebrates not on the list of approved invertebrates in any life stage may not be imported, possessed, sold, purchased, exchanged, transported, or released in the state unless a permit is first obtained from the Department.

(4) These rules apply to all life stages, but do not apply to dead specimens.

(5) These rules do not apply to marine or aquatic invertebrates.

(6) Placement on this list does not constitute an endorsement by the Department of the efficacy of listed biological control agents, suitability of listed invertebrates as pets, or anything else except that trade in listed species does not pose a plant pest risk in Oregon.

(7) The following is a list of approved invertebrates that may be imported, possessed, sold, purchased, exchanged, transported, or released in Oregon. This list provides the common name, scientific name, and common use.

(a) Snails (Gastropoda).

(A) None.

(B) For other Mollusks defined as wildlife (shellfish), e.g. clams, mussels, and oysters, see Department of Fish and Wildlife rules: ORS 506.011 and OAR 635-056-0050.

(b) Earthworms (Annelida).

(A) Grindal worm or pot worm, Enchytraeus buchholzi (pet food).

(B) Red worm, Lumbricus rubella (composter, pet food, bait).

(C) European earthworm, Lumbricus terrestris (composter, pet food, bait).

(D) Earthworm, Lumbricus variegatus (composter, pet food, bait).

(E) No common name, Stylaria spp. (education, research).

(c) Crustacea

(A) Pillbug, Armadillium spp. (education).

(B) Land hermit crab, Coenobita clypeatus (pet).

(C) Sowbug, Oniscus spp. (education).

(D) For other Crustacea defined as wildlife (shellfish), e.g. shrimp, crabs, crayfish, see Department of Fish and Wildlife rules: ORS 506.011 and OAR 635-056-0050.

(d) Millipedes (Diplopoda)

(A) Giant African millipede, Archispirostreptus gigas (pet).

(B) Giant African black millipede, Lophostreptus (=Scaphiostreptus) rutilans (education, pet).

(C) Desert millipede, Orthoporus ornatus (pet).

(D) Millipede, Spirobolus spp. (education).

(E) Giant millipede, Thyrophygus spp. (education, pet).

(e) Mites (Acari)

(A) Bindweed gall mite, Aceria malherbae (weed biocontrol agent).

(B) Tulip bulb mite, Aceria tulipae (research).

(C) Predatory mite, Amblyseius barkeri (arthropod biocontrol agent).

(D) Predatory mite, Amblyseius cucumeris (arthropod biocontrol agent).

(E) Predatory mite, Amblyseius degenerens (arthropod biocontrol agent).

(F) Spider mite predator, Amblyseius hibisci (mite biocontrol agent).

(G) Spider mite predator, Amblyseius mckenziei (arthropod biocontrol agent).

(H) Rush skeletonweed gall mite, Eriophyes chondrillae (weed biocontrol agent).

(I) Spider mite predator, Galendromus occidentalis (mite biocontrol agent).

(J) Fungus gnat larval predator, Hypoaspis aculeifer (insect biocontrol agent).

(K) Spider mite predator, Mesoseiulus longipes (mite biocontrol agent).

(L) Spider mite predator, Neoseiulus californicus (mite biocontrol agent).

(M) Spider mite predator, Neoseiulus fallacis (mite biocontrol agent).

(N) Cyclamen mite, Phytonemus pallidus (research).

(O) Spider mite predator, Phytoseiulus persimilis (mite biocontrol agent).

(P) Gorse spider mite, Tetranychus lintearius (weed biocontrol agent).

(Q) Two-spotted spider mite, Tetranychus urticae (research).

(R) Fungus gnat larval predator, Stratiolaelaps scimitus (insect biocontrol agent).

(f) Spiders (Araneae)

(A) Chilean rose-haired tarantula, Gramastola rosea (education, pet).

(B) Texan brown tarantula, Aphonopelma hentzi (education, pet).

(C) Cellar spider, Pholcus phalangioides (education).

(D) Wolf spider (Family Lycosidae) (education)*.

(E) Orb weaver spider, (Family Araneidae) (education)*.

*only from stock collected in the Pacific Northwest

(g) Scorpions 

(A) Emperor scorpion, Pandinus imperator (education, pet).

(h) Dragonflies and Damselflies (Odonata)

(A) Dragonfly, Aeschna spp. (education).

(i) Roaches (Blattaria)

(A) Giant cockroach, Blaberus spp. (education, pet).

(B) Oriental cockroach, Blatta orientalis (education, research).

(C) German cockroach, Blattella germanica (education, research).

(D) Madagascar hissing cockroach, Gromphadorhina portentosa (education, pet).

(E) American cockroach, Periplaneta americana (education, research).

(j) Isoptera (Termites)

(A) Western subterranean termite, Reticulitermes hesperus (education).

(B) Western dampwood termite, Zootermopsis angusticollis (education).

(k) Crickets and Grasshoppers (Orthoptera)

(A) House cricket, Acheta domesticus (education, pet food).

(B) Tropical house cricket, Gryllodes sigillatus (education, pet food)

(l) Mantids (Mantodea)

(A) European mantis, Mantis religiosa (education, insect biocontrol agent).

(B) Chinese mantis, Tenodera aridifolia sinensis (education, insect biocontrol agent).

(m) True Bugs (Hemiptera)

(A) Western boxelder bug, Boisea rubrolineata (education).

(B) Western tarnished plant bug, Lygus hesperus (education).

(C) Tarnished plant bug, Lygus lineolaris (education).

(D) Large milkweed bug, Oncopeltus fasciatus (education).

(E) Insidious flower bug, Orius insidiosus (insect biocontrol agent).

(n) Plant Lice, Mealybugs, Scales, and Whiteflies (Homoptera)

(A) Bluegreen aphid, Acyrthosiphon kondoi (research).

(B) Pea aphid, Acyrthosiphon pisum (research).

(C) Cowpea aphid, Aphis craccivora (research).

(D) Bean aphid, Aphis fabae (research).

(E) Melon or cotton aphid, Aphis gossypii (research).

(F) Corn root aphid, Aphis maidiradicis (research).

(G) Oleander aphid, Aphis nerii (research).

(H) Rose scale, Aulacaspis rosae (research).

(I) Foxglove aphid, Aulacorthum solani (research).

(J) Cabbage aphid, Brevicoryne brassicae (research).

(K) Artichoke aphid, Capitophorus elaeagni (research).

(L) Carrot aphid, Cavariella aegopodii (research).

(M) Wooly apple aphid, Eriosoma lanigerum (research).

(N) Boat gall aphid, Hayhurstia atriplicis (research).

(O) Oystershell scale, Lepidosaphes ulmi (research).

(P) Turnip aphid, Lipaphis pseudobrassicae (research).

(Q) Potato aphid, Macrosiphum euphorbiae (research).

(R) Rose aphid, Macrosiphum rosae (research).

(S) Green peach aphid, Myzus persicae (research).

(T) European fruit lecanium, Parthenolecanium corni (research).

(U) Longtailed mealybug, Pseudococcus longispinus (research).

(V) European fruit scale, Quadraspidiotus ostreaeformis (research).

(W) Greenbug, Schizaphis graminum (research).

(X) Spotted alfalfa aphid, Therioaphis trifolii (research).

(Y) Greenhouse whitefly, Trialeurodes vaporariorum (research).

(o) Thrips (Thysanoptera)

(A) Tobacco thrips, Frankliniella fusca (research).

(B) Western flower thrips, Frankliniella occidentalis (research).

(C) Predatory six-spotted thrips, Scolothrips sexmaculatus (mite biocontrol agent)*.

(D) Gladiolus thrips, Thrips simplex (research).

(E) Onion thrips, Thrips tabaci (research).

(p) Lacewings (Neuroptera)

(A) Common green lacewing, Chrysopa carnea (insect biocontrol agent).

(B) Green lacewing, Chrysopa rufilabris (insect biocontrol agent).

(q) Beetles (Coleoptera)

(A) St. Johnswort borer, Agrilus hyperici (weed biocontrol agent).

(B) Brown dot leafy spurge flea beetle, Apthona cyparissiae (weed biocontrol agent).

(C) Black dot leafy spurge flea beetle, Apthona czwalinae (weed biocontrol agent).

(D) Copper or amber leafy spurge flea beetle, Apthona flava (weed biocontrol agent).

(E) Brown-legged leafy spurge flea beetle, Apthona lacertosa (weed biocontrol agent).

(F) Black dot leafy spurge flea beetle, Apthona nigriscutis (weed biocontrol agent).

(G) Broad-nosed seed head weevil, Bangasternus fausti (weed biocontrol agent).

(H) Yellow star thistle bud weevil, Bangasternus orientalis (weed biocontrol agent).

(I) Scotch broom bruchid, Bruchidius villosus (weed biocontrol agent).

(J) Pea weevil, Bruchus pisorum (education, research).

(K) Cowpea weevil, Callosobruchus maculatus (education, research).

(L) Histerid beetle, Carcinops pumilio (insect biocontrol agent).

(M) Corn sap beetle, Carpophilus dimidiatus (education, research).

(N) Dried fruit beetle, Carpophilus hemipterus (education, research).

(O) Canada thistle stem weevil, Ceutorhynchus litura (weed biocontrol agent).

(P) Klamathweed beetle, Chrysolina hyperici (weed biocontrol agent).

(Q) Klamathweed beetle, Chrysolina quadrigemina (weed biocontrol agent).

(R) Mealybug destroyer, Crytolaemus montrouzieri (insect biocontrol agent).

(S) Knapweed root weevil, Cyphlocleonus achates (weed biocontrol agent).

(T) Dermestid beetle, Dermestes spp. (education, museum specimen preparation).

(U) Yellow star thistle hairy weevil, Eustenopus villosus (weed biocontrol agent).

(V) Scotch broom seed weevil, Exapion fuscirostre (weed biocontrol agent).

(W) Gorse seed weevil, Exapion ulicis (weed biocontrol agent).

(X) Black-margined loosestrife beetle, Galerucella calmariensis (weed biocontrol agent).

(Y) Golden loosestrife beetle, Galerucella pusilla (weed biocontrol agent).

(Z) Toadflax seed capsule weevil, Gymnetron antirrhini (weed biocontrol agent).

(AA) Convergent ladybeetle, Hippodamia convergens (insect biocontrol agent).

(BB) Loosestrife root weevil, Hylobius transversovittatus (weed biocontrol agent).

(CC) Yellow star thistle flower weevil, Larinus curtus (weed biocontrol agent).

(DD) Lesser knapweed flower weevil, Larinus minutus (weed biocontrol agent).

(EE) Blunt knapweed flower weevil, Larinus obtusus (weed biocontrol agent).

(FF) Cigarette beetle, Lasioderma serricorne (education, research).

(GG) Tansy ragwort flea beetle, Longitarsus jacobaeae (weed biocontrol agent).

(HH) Toadflax stem weevil, Mecinus janthinus (weed biocontrol agent).

(II) Puncturevine seed weevil, Microlarinus lareynii (weed biocontrol agent).

(JJ) Puncturevine stem weevil, Microlarinus lypriformis (weed biocontrol agent).

(KK) Loosestrife seed weevil, Nanophyes marmoratus (weed biocontrol agent).

(LL) Red-necked leafy spurge stem borer, Oberea erythrocephala (weed biocontrol agent).

(MM) Bess beetle, Odontotaeniu disjunctus (education).

(NN) Merchant grain beetle, Orzaephilus mercator (education).

(OO) Sawtoothed grain beetle, Orzaephilus surinamensis (education).

(PP) Mediterranean sage root weevil, Phrydiuchus tau (weed biocontrol agent).

(QQ) Lesser grain borer, Rhyzopertha dominica (education).

(RR) Granary weevil, Sitophilus granaria (education).

(SS) Granary weevil, Sitophilus oryzae (education).

(TT) Bronze knapweed root borer, Sphenoptera jugoslavica (weed biocontrol agent).

(UU) Drugstore beetle, Stegobium paniceum (education).

(VV) Yellow mealworm, Tenebrio molitor (education, pet food).

(WW) Yellow mealworm, Tenebrio obscurus (education, pet food).

(XX) Cadelle, Tenebroides mauritanicus (education).

(YY) Red flour beetle, Tribolium castaneum (education, research).

(ZZ) Confused flour beetle, Tribolium confusum (education, research).

(AAA) Giant mealworm, Zophobas morio (education, pet food).

(r) Butterflies and Moths (Lepidoptera)

(A) Luna moth, Actias luna (education).

(B) Sulfur knapweed moth, Agapeta zoegana (weed biocontrol agent).

(C) Polyphemus moth, Anthereae polyphemus (education)*.

(D) St. Johnswort moth, Aplocera plagiata (weed biocontrol agent).

(E) Silkworm, Bombyx mori (education, research).

(F) Almond moth, Cadra cautella (research).

(G) Raisin moth, Cadra figulilella (research).

(H) Toadflax moth, Calophasia lunula (weed biocontrol agent).

(I) Russian thistle or tumbleweed casebearer, Coleophora klimeschiella (weed .biocontrol agent).

(J) Russian thistle stem-mining moth or tumbleweed stem moth, Coleophora .parthenica (weed biocontrol agent).

(K) Orange sulfur or alfalfa caterpillar, Colias eurytheme (education, releases).

(L) Mexican jumping bean, Cydia deshaisiana (education, pet).

(M) Monarch butterfly, Danaus plexippus (education, releases)*.

(N) Mediterranean meal moth, Ephestia kuehniella (education).

(O) Saltmarsh caterpillar, Estigmene acrea (education)*.

(P) Greater wax moth, Galleria mellonella (education, pet food, research).

(Q) Corn earworm/cotton bollworm/tomato fruitworm, Helicoverpa zea (research).

(R) Tobacco budworm, Heliothis virescens (research).

(S) Brown house moth, Hofmannophila pseudospretella (research).

(T) Ceanothus silk moth, Hylaphora euryalus (education, release)*.

(U) Whitelined sphinx moth, Hyles lineata (education).

(V) Scotch broom twig miner, Leucoptera spartifoliella (weed biocontrol agent).

(W) Tomato hornworm, Manduca quinquemaculata (education, research).

(X) Tomato hornworm, Manduca sexta (education, research).

(Y) Spotted knapweed seedhead moth, Metzneria paucipunctella (weed biocontrol agent).

(Z) Mourning cloak, Nymphalis antiopa (education, release).

(AA) Rusty tussock moth, Orgyia antigua (research).

(BB) Western tiger swallowtail butterfly, Papilio rutulus (education, release).

(CC) Anise swallowtail butterfly, Papilio zelicaon (education, release).

(DD) Cabbage white or imported cabbageworm, Pieris rapae (education).

(EE) Indian meal moth, Plodia interpunctella (education, pet food, research).

(FF) Meal moth, Pyralis farinalis (education, pet food, research).

(GG) Wooly bear, Pyrrarctia isabella (education)*.

(HH) Cabbage looper, Trichoplusia ni (research).

(II) Cinnabar moth, Tyria jacobaeae (weed biocontrol agent).

(JJ) Mourning cloak, Vanessa antiopa (education, release).

(KK) Red admiral, Vanessa atlanta (education, release).

(LL) Painted ladies, Vanessa cardui,V. virginiensis (education, release).

*only from stock collected in the western U.S.

(s) Diptera (Flies)

(A) Aphid predator midge, Aphidoletes aphidimyza (insect biocontrol agent).

(B) Ragwort seed head fly, Botanophila seneciella (weed biocontrol agent).

(C) Darkwinged fungus gnats, Bradysia spp. (research).

(D) Blow and bottle flies, Calliphora spp. (education).

(E) Knapweed peacock fly, Chaetorellia acrolophi (weed biocontrol agent).

(F) Yellow star thistle peacock fly, Chaetorellia australis (weed biocontrol agent).

(G) Mosquito, Culex spp. (education, research).

(H) Rush skeletonweed gall midge, Cystiphora schmidti (weed biocontrol agent).

(I) Seedcorn maggot, Delia platura (research).

(J) Vinegar fly, Drosophila melanogaster (education, pet food, research).

(K) Vinegar fly, Drosophila mohavensis (education, research).

(L) Vinegar fly, Drosophila hydei (education, research).

(M) Vinegar fly, Drosophila virilis (education, research).

(N) Black soldier fly, Hermetia illucens (composter).

(O) Serpentine leafminer, Liriomyza brassicae (research).

(P) Filth fly parasitoid, Musciidifurax zaraptor (insect biocontrol agent).

(Q) Filth fly parasitoid, Nasonia vitripennis (insect biocontrol agent).

(R) Grey flesh fly, Sarcophaga bullata (education, research).

(S) Filth fly parasitoid, Spalangia cameroni (insect biocontrol agent).

(T) Filth fly parasitoid, Spalangia endius (insect biocontrol agent).

(U) Green clearwing fly, Terellia virens (seed biocontrol agent).

(V) Banded gall fly, Urophora affinis (seed biocontrol agent).

(W) Canada thistle stem gall fly, Urophora cardui (weed biocontrol agent).

(X) UV knapweed seed head fly, Urophora quadrifasciata (weed biocontrol agent).

(Y) Yellow star thistle gall fly, Urophora sirunaseva (weed biocontrol agent).

(Z) Bull thistle seed head gall fly, Urophora stylata (weed biocontrol agent).

(t) Ants, Bees, and Wasps (Hymenoptera)

(A) Weevil larva parasitoid, Anisopteromalus calandrae (insect biocontrol agent).

(B) Aphid parasitoid, Aphidius colemani (insect biocontrol agent).

(C) Aphid parasitoid, Aphidius ervi (insect biocontrol agent).

(D) Aphid parasitoid, Aphidius matricariae (Insect biocontrol agent).

(E) Italian honeybee, Apis mellifera ligustica (pollinator).

(F) European honeybee, Apis mellifera mellifera (pollinator).

(G) Bumblees native to Oregon, e.g. Bombus vosnesenkii, B. appositus, B. bifarius, B. californicus, B. griseocolis, B. melanopygus, B. mixtus, B. nevadensis, B. sitkensis (pollinators).

(H) Egg and larval parasitoid of stored product pests, Bracon hebeter (insect biocontrol agent).

(I) Egg and larval parasitoid of stored product pests, Cotesia plutellae (insect biocontrol agent).

(J) Whitefly parasitoid, Encarsia formosa (insect biocontrol agent).

(K) Whitefly parasitoid, Eretmocerus californicus (insect biocontrol agent).

(L) Aphid parasitoid, Lysiphlebus testaceipes (insect biocontrol agent).

(M) Alfalfa leafcutter bee, Megachile rotundata (pollinator).

(N) Parasitoid of fly pupae, Melittobia digitata.

(O) Alkali bee, Nomia melanderi (pollinator).

(P) Blue orchard bee or mason bee, Osmia lignaria (pollinator).

(Q) Harvester ant, Pogonomyrmex owyheei (education).

(R) Harvester ant, Pogonomyrmex salinus (education).

(S) Parasitoid of Lepidoptera eggs, Trichogramma minutum (insect biocontrol agent).

(T) Parasitoid of Lepidoptera eggs, Trichogramma pretiosum (insect biocontrol agent).

(U) Parasitoid of Lepidoptera eggs, Trichogramma platneri (insect biocontrol agent).

(V) Aphid parasitoid, Trioxys pallidus (insect biocontrol agent).

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1330

Changes to List of Approved Invertebrates

(1) Interested persons may petition the Department to make changes or additions to the list of approved invertebrates by following the procedures in the Administrative Procedures Act, ORS 183.390.

(a) The agency must either deny the petition or initiate rulemaking within 90 days of receiving the petition. In deciding whether to grant or deny a petition the Department may request additional information from the petitioner necessary for completing a determination of whether the invertebrate is capable of having a significant adverse effect on the environmental quality of this state or causing significant level of economic damage in Oregon.

(b) The Department may deny a petition if information provided by the petitioner is insufficient to allow the Department to make a science-based assessment of whether an invertebrate poses a significant risk of adverse effect to the environmental quality of this state or a significant level of economic damage in Oregon.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1340

Permits

(1) The Department may issue a permit allowing the possession or movement of a plant pest within this state only if the Department determines that the proposed possession or movement will not create a hazard to agricultural, forest or horticultural interests within the state or to the environmental quality of the state or upon conditions the Department may specify in any permit.

(2) Person requesting a permit shall petition the Department in writing and include any additional information the Department determines is necessary for review of such application.

(3) The Director of the Department of Agriculture retains the final authority to approve or deny special permit requests. Any action under a permit obtained from the Department shall be subject to any conditions or restrictions set forth in the permit. Permit conditions and restrictions may vary depending on the proposed action and its potential risk as determined by the Department.

(4) Any permit holder who does not comply with the conditions of a permit issued by the Department may be deemed in violation of ORS 570.205 and ORS 570.215 and these rules.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1350

Premises and Permit Accessible to Department Officials

(1) Department officials shall have access to the premises where the invertebrates are housed and to the permit during normal business hours. The permit holder must keep a copy of the permit until it expires, the invertebrates are no longer alive, or for one year after release if release is allowable under the permit.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1360

Violations

(1) A plant pest, other than a plant pest possessed or moved in compliance with these rules is a public nuisance.

(2) The Department may abate a public nuisance as described in ORS 570.105–570.190 including the summary processes described in ORS 570.170 and 570.180.

(3) Any and all invertebrates possessed or moved in violation of these rules must be returned immediately to the point of origin by the Oregon receiver. The owner or person possessing or moving invertebrates in violation of these rules shall return such invertebrates to the point of origin under the direction of the Department and at the expense of the possessor, owner, or agent of the owner.

(4) If the owner or person possessing or moving invertebrates in violation of these rules fails to ship such invertebrates to the point of origin, or at the discretion of the Department, such invertebrates may be treated or destroyed under supervision of the Department at the expense of the possessor, owner, or agent of the owner.

(5) As provided in ORS 570.225(3), the Department is not required to compensate a person for any loss incurred by the possessor, owner, or agent of the owner under these rules.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

603-052-1370

Civil Penalties

(1) In addition to any applicable fine or other penalty, the Department may impose a civil penalty not to exceed $10,000 if a person violates these rules or the conditions of a permit obtained from the Department pursuant to OAR 603-052-1340 above. See OAR 603-054-0070 for the civil penalty matrix.

Stat.Auth.: 570.205, 570.210 & 570.215

Stats. Implemented: ORS 570.215

Hist.: DOA 19-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

 

Rule Caption: Housekeeping amendments to update scientific names of threatened or endangered species.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 20-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 10-13-2011

Certified to be Effective: 10-13-11

Notice Publication Date: 7-1-2011

Rules Amended: 603-073-0070

Subject: update scientific names for nine species of threatened or endangered plants: pink sand-verbena, northern wormwood, Snake River goldenweed, Cusick’s lupine, rough popcornflower, white-topped aster, wayside aster, barren milk-vetch, and Oregon or Kincaid’s lupine. Eliminate Dalles Mountain buttercup, Ranunculus reconditus, from the list of endangered plants as this species is no longer considered taxonomically valid.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-073-0070

State List of Endangered and Threatened Species

The state list of endangered and threatened species is as follows:

(1) Plant Species Listed as Endangered:

(A) Abronia umbellata Lam. var. breviflora (Standl.) L. A. Galloway — Pink sand-verbena;

(B) Artemisia campestris L. var. wormskioldii (Besser ex Hook) Cronquist – Northern wormwood;

(C) Astragalus applegatei Peck — Applegate’s milk-vetch;

(D) Astragalus mulfordiae M.E. Jones — Mulford’s milk-vetch;

(E ) Calochortus coxii Godfrey & Callahan — Crinite mariposa-lily;

(F) Calochortus indecorus Ownbey & Peck — Sexton Mountain mariposa-lily;

(G) Calochortus umpquaensis Fredricks — Umpqua mariposa-lily;

(H) Castilleja levisecta Greenm. — Golden paintbrush;

(I) Cordylanthus maritimus Nutt. ex Benth. subsp. palustris (Behr.) Chuang & Heckard — Saltmarsh bird’s-beak;

(J) Delphinium leucophaeum Greene — White rock larkspur;

(K) Delphinium pavonaceum Ewan — Peacock larkspur;

(L) Erigeron decumbens Nutt. — Willamette daisy;

(M) Fritillaria gentneri Gilkey — Gentner’s fritillary;

(N) Ivesia rhypara Ertter & Reveal var. rhypara — Grimy ivesia;

(O) Lilium occidentale Purdy — Western lily;

(P) Limnanthes floccosa How. subsp. grandiflora Arroyo — Big-flowered wooly meadowfoam;

(Q) Lomatium bradshawii (Rose) Math. & Const. — Bradshaw’s desert parsley;

(R) Lomatium cookii Kagan — Cook’s desert parsley;

(S) Lomatium erythrocarpum Meinke & Const. — Red-fruited lomatium;

(T) Lupinus cusickii Wats. — Cusick’s lupine;

(U) Lupinus lepidus Douglas ex Lindl. var. cusickii (S. Watson) C.L. Hitchc. — Cusick’s lupine;

(V) Mentzelia mollis Peck — Smooth mentzelia;

(W) Mirabilis macfarlanei Const. & Roll. — MacFarlane’s four-o’clock;

(X) Plagiobothrys hirtus (Greene) Johnst. — Rough popcornflower;

(Y) Plagiobothrys lamprocarpus (Piper) Johnst. — Shiny-fruited allocarya;

(Z) Pyrrocoma radiata Nutt. — Snake River goldenweed;

(AA) Silene spaldingii Wats. — Spalding’s campion;

(BB) Stephanomeria malheurensis Gottl. — Malheur wire-lettuce;

(CC) Thelypodium howellii Wats. subsp. spectabilis (Peck) Al-Shehbaz — Howell’s thelypody;

(DD) Trifolium owyheense Gilkey — Owyhee clover.

(2) Plant Species Listed as Threatened:

(A) Amsinckia carinata Nels. & Macbr. — Malheur Valley fiddleneck;

(B) Astragalus collinus Dougl. ex Hook. var. laurentii (Rydb.) Barn. — Lawrence milk-vetch;

(C) Astragalus cusickii A. Gray var. sterilis (Barneby) Barneby — Barren milk-vetch;

(D) Astragalus diaphanus Dougl. var. diurnus (Wats.) Barn. — South Fork John Day milk-vetch;

(E) Astragalus peckii Piper — Peck’s milk-vetch;

(F) Astragalus tyghensis Peck — Tygh Valley milk-vetch;

(G) Botrychium pumicola Cov. in Underw. — Pumice grape-fern;

(H) Calochortus howellii Wats. — Howell’s mariposa-lily;

(I) Eriogonum chrysops Rydb. — Golden buckwheat;

(J) Eriogonum crosbyae Reveal — Crosby’s buckwheat;

(K) Erythronium elegans Hammond & Chamb. — Coast Range fawn lily;

(L) Eucephalus vialis Bradshaw — Wayside aster [synonym: Aster vialis (Brads.) Blake;

(M) Gratiola heterosepala Mason & Bacig. — Boggs Lake hedge-hyssop;

(N) Hackelia cronquistii J.L. Gentry — Cronquist’s stickseed;

(O) Hastingsia bracteosa Watson var. bracteosa – Large-flowered rush lily;

(P) Lepidium davisii Roll. — Davis’ peppergrass;

(Q) Limnanthes floccosa How. subsp. pumila (How.) Arroyo — Dwarf meadowfoam;

(R) Lomatium greenmanii Mathias — Greenman’s desert parsley;

(S) Lupinus oreganus A. Heller — Oregon -or- Kincaid’s lupine [synonym: Lupinus sulphureus Douglas ex Hook. subsp. kincaidii (Smith) Phillips];

(T) Mentzelia packardiae Glad — Packard’s mentzelia;

(U) Microseris howellii Gray — Howell’s microseris;

(V) Oenothera wolfii (Munz) Raven, Dietrich & Stubbe — Wolf’s evening-primrose;

(W) Phacelia argentea Nels. & Macbr. — Silvery phacelia;

(X) Pleuropogon oregonus Chase — Oregon semaphore grass;

(Y) Sericocarpus rigidus Lindl. — White-topped aster (synonym: Aster curtus Cronquist);

(Z) Sidalcea nelsoniana Piper — Nelson’s checker-mallow;

(AA) Silene douglasii Hook var. oraria (Peck) C.L. Hitchc.& Maguire — Cascade Head catchfly;

(BB) Thelypodium eucosmum Robins. — Arrow-leaf thelypody.

Stat. Auth.: ORS 561.190

Stats. Implemented: ORS 564.110

Hist.: AD 16-1989, f. & cert. ef. 10-27-89; AD 13-1995, f. & cert. ef. 7-12-95; DOA 18-2001, f. & cert. ef. 9-6-01; DOA 19-2003, f. & cert. ef. 6-11-03; DOA 20-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-13-11

 

Rule Caption: Amends brucellosis testing and importing requirements for cattle.

Adm. Order No.: DOA 21-2011

Filed with Sec. of State: 10-14-2011

Certified to be Effective: 10-14-11

Notice Publication Date: 8-1-2011

Rules Amended: 603-011-0270

Subject: The Oregon Department of Agriculture, Animal Health Division has the responsibility to protect the livestock of this state from disease. Brucellosis is a highly contagious disease spread by direct contact. The domestic livestock in the United States are currently considered free from brucellosis infection. These amendments will update and clarify the rule and bring it into alignment with national guidelines.

Rules Coordinator: Sue Gooch—(503) 986-4583

603-011-0270

Importation of Cattle: Brucellosis Testing and Vaccination Requirements

(1) Definitions: As used in this rule:

(a) “Eligible Cattle” means all sexually intact cattle over 18 months of age, including pregnant heifers or those that have calved under 18 months of age;

(b) “Non-vaccinated” means all sexually intact female cattle over four months of age not vaccinated for brucellosis;

(c) “Vaccinated” means all female cattle vaccinated for brucellosis;

(d) “Designated Area” means an area, herd or herds described by USDA and/or the State Animal Health Official/State Veterinarian of the state-of-origin as containing cattle potentially infected with or exposed to brucellosis and thereby subject to movement restrictions and/or additional brucellosis testing;

(e) “Registered Dry Feedlot” means an area, approved and registered by the Department, surrounded by a cattle-tight fence in which livestock are confined and wherein they must be supplied both feed and water for their survival, but does not mean any pasture or corral wherein livestock are only fed occasionally or as a supplement to natural forage growing in the pasture or corral;

(2)(a) In addition to the permit requirements for importation of livestock into Oregon, official vaccination for brucellosis (either calfhood or mature) is required for the importation of all female cattle over four months of age for any purpose other than directly to slaughter or to be fed in a registered dry feedlot or a licensed terminal feedlot (not pasture) and then sent directly to slaughter from that facility. Evidence of such vaccination shall be by an official tattoo in the right ear of the animal.

(b) All eligible cattle not originating in a Designated Area are specifically exempt from brucellosis testing before entry into the State of Oregon; or

(c) All eligible cattle not originating in a Designated Area may enter Oregon directly to a licensed slaughtering establishment or to an approved state-federal market and then to a licensed slaughter plant if the identity to the out-of-state herd of origin is maintained.

(d) All sexually intact cattle over 4 months not originating from a Designated Area and consigned to an approved state-federal market which, upon sale, are to go to ranches/farms in Oregon for breeding and/or dairy purposes, must be vaccinated for brucellosis. Evidence of such vaccination is an official tattoo and/or official vaccination tag in the right ear of the animal. The cost of vaccination at the market, if required, shall be the responsibility of the buyer.

(e) All sexually intact cattle originating in a Designated Area may be imported on a case-by-case basis as determined by the State Veterinarian, based on an assessment of risk to the cattle of the state. The cattle must be officially and individually identified. The official identification, identity to the out-of-state herd of origin and its physical location must be maintained.

(3) Registered Dry Feedlot: Cattle may be imported into the State of Oregon, consigned to a registered dry feedlot subject to the following conditions:

(a) Cattle may be of any age, vaccinated or not vaccinated, but may not originate from a Designated Area without specific permission from the State Veterinarian before entry;

(b) On movement from registered dry feedlots, non-vaccinated cattle may move to slaughter or to another registered feedlot only. There are no restrictions on steers and spayed heifers, vaccinated heifers under 18 months old or eligible vaccinated cattle.

(c) No illegally imported cattle are permitted entry to registered dry feed lots. Records of cattle entering and leaving feedlot shall be available to Departmental personnel at all reasonable times.

Stat. Auth.: ORS 561 & 596.341

Stats. Implemented: ORS 596.341

Hist.: AD 890(20-68), f. 10-28-68, ef. 11-1-68; AD 1047(37-74), f. 9-20-74, ef. 10-11-74; AD 1082(5-76), f. & ef. 3-1-76; AD 1095(16-76), f. & ef. 4-26-76; AD 9-1977, f. & ef. 4-6-77; AD 9-1978, f. & ef. 7-3-78; AD 8-1979, f. 8-8-79, ef. 9-1-79; AD 1-1981, f. & ef. 1-9-81; AD 2-1981, f. & ef. 1-12-81; AD 8-1981(Temp), f. & ef. 5-18-81; AD 9-1981, f. & ef. 6-9-81; AD 3-1984, f. & ef. 1-20-84; AD 11-1984, f. & ef. 8-28-84; AD 16-1986, f. & ef. 12-31-86; AD 12-1987, f. & ef. 11-19-87; AD 1-1993, f. & cert. ef. 1-7-93; DOA 21-2011, f. & cert. ef. 10-14-11

Notes
1.) This online version of the OREGON BULLETIN is provided for convenience of reference and enhanced access. The official, record copy of this publication is contained in the original Administrative Orders and Rulemaking Notices filed with the Secretary of State, Archives Division. Discrepancies, if any, are satisfied in favor of the original versions. Use the OAR Revision Cumulative Index found in the Oregon Bulletin to access a numerical list of rulemaking actions after November 15, 2010.

2.) Copyright 2011 Oregon Secretary of State: Terms and Conditions of Use

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