WNS Information Resources
Map posted May 28, 2015
Reflects the detection of P.d. to Oachita and Ozark mountains and confirmation of white-nose syndrome in Garland and Polk counties in Arkansas.
Map posted May 19, 2015
Reflects spread of the fungus and white-nose syndrome in eastern Oklahoma's Delaware County. With these new findings, Oklahoma becomes the third state where the fungus has been confirmed, but the disease is not yet present.
Map posted May 1, 2015
Reflects spread of the fungus and white-nose syndrome in two new areas in western Ontario, Canada: confirmed near Atikokan and "suspect" near Beardmore. The Atikokan site is the furthest west site confirmed for white-nose syndrome in Canada.
Map posted April 29, 2015
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Delta County, Michigan.
|Updated white-nose syndrome map April 29, 2015||394.96 KB|
Map posted April 17, 2015
Reflects first-time confirmation of white-nose syndrome in Iowa: Des Moines and Van Buren Counties and in Missouri Clay, Ralls, Moniteau, Ozark, St. Francois, Callaway, Cooper, and Miller counties all "suspect" for the disease.
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Map posted April 9, 2015
Reflects Floyd County in Georgia as white-nose syndrome "suspect" due to obvious signs of the disease seen on bats and positive swabs taken from bats in a cave that tested negative in past years.
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Map posted April 1, 2015
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Manistee County, Michigan as well as “suspect” in Marquette County, Michigan. Also, reflects white-nose syndrome “suspect” site identified in Ontario. This site is currently the furthest west the pathogen has been found in Canada.
Fact sheet, informational material posted March 30, 2015
USFWS funds for WNS research and state capacity
Presentation posted March 24, 2015
Agenda from 2013 WNS Workshop in Boise, Idaho
Map posted March 12, 2015
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Illinois in Union, Saline, Johnson, and Jackson Counties.
Map posted March 9, 2015
Reflects new counties in Arkansas: Independence and Newton County confirmed for the disease and Madison County is suspect due to swabs from bats and cave walls testing positive for the fungus that causes white-nose syndrome (Pseudogymnoascus destructans).
Map posted March 5, 2015
Updated map reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Barren County, Kentucky and Alger and Houghton counties in Michigan. Also, Clare County, Michigan "suspect" for the disease.
Map posted February 24, 2015
Reflects little brown bat seen with obvious symptoms of the disease in Barren County, Kentucky.
Source: National Park Service
Map posted January 23, 2015
Reflects swab sample results from two tricolored bats in Dane County, Wisconsin, which showed presence of Pseudogymonascus destructans, the fungus that causes white-nose syndrome. No bats displayed any visual signs of the fungus.
|WNS map updated January 23, 2015||574.88 KB|
Fact sheet, informational material posted December 19, 2014
Revised case definitions for classifying white-nose syndrome (WNS) in bats. These case definitions were developed in conjunction with laboratory representatives from the WNS National Plan Diagnostic Working Group and standardize the interpretation of laboratory test results.
|Updated WNS case definitions 11-25-2014||26.91 KB|
Map posted September 3, 2014
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Richmond County, Nova Scotia, Canada.
|Updated WNS map September 3, 2014||344.81 KB|
Report posted September 3, 2014
This is a draft of the Captive Bat Management report produced by a committee of the WNS Conservation and Recovery Working Group. This draft is for review purposes only.
Map posted August 25, 2014
Reflects western-most confirmation of white-nose syndrome in Canada: in Thunder Bay District, Ontario, near Lake Superior.
|Updated WNS map August 25, 2014||343.68 KB|
Fact sheet, informational material posted August 20, 2014
White-nose syndrome fact sheet updated August 2014
Source: U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service
Map posted August 18, 2014
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Clay, Macon and Grainger Counties, Tennessee.
|Updated WNS map August 18, 2014||283.05 KB|
Map posted August 7, 2014
Reflects detection of the fungus causing white-nose syndrome, Pseudogymnoascus destructans, in Carter and Greene Counties, Missouri.
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Map posted July 25, 2014
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in Nova Scotia counties: Antigonish since the 2012/2013 surveillance season and Inverness and Cape Breton for the 2013/2014 only.
Map posted July 17, 2014
Reflects the fungus causing white-nose syndrome detected in Vermillion County, Indiana.
|Updated WNS map July 17, 2014||345.39 KB|
Map posted July 9, 2014
Reflects white-nose syndrome confirmed in a little brown bat in Ontonagon County, Michigan.
|Updated WNS Map July 9, 2014||341.57 KB|
Map posted July 1, 2014
Reflects WNS confirmed for a tri-colored bat in Richland County, South Carolina.
|Updated WNS map July 1, 2014||344.66 KB|
Fact sheet, informational material posted June 25, 2014
Updated through June, 2014. Check "Where is it Now?" on this website for current map.
Source: U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service
Map posted June 12, 2014
Reflects results from Quebec, Canada. WNS confirmed in Matane County. Four counties have also been added based on specimens collected during the WNS surveillance of 2010-11 and 2011-12.
|Updated WNS map June 12, 2014||342.27 KB|
Map posted June 9, 2014
The latest update reflects Pd-positive samples from bats and substrate in four Mississippi counties (Smith, Jasper, Neshoba, and Winston) collected and analyzed by researchers from UC Santa Cruz and Northern Arizona University.
Fact sheet, informational material posted June 4, 2014
The White-nose Syndrome Communications and Outreach Working Group developed messages to help you talk to people about white-nose syndrome so you can influence what they know, feel and do about the disease. Please use these messages to help us speak in a unified voice about white-nose syndrome!
Map posted May 7, 2014
Reflects white-nose sydrome confirmed in Keweenaw County, Michigan and vsible signs of the fungus in Boone County, Missouri and Paulding County, Georgia. Also reflects removal of Oklahoma as a state where white-nose syndrome was suspected.
|Updated WNS map May 7, 2014||340.37 KB|