Report A Pest Hawaii Image Map

Pest Hotline
Statewide: 643-PEST
More phone numbers

Report your pest in person.

Report a known pest or a plant or animal that you suspect may be acting invasively.


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Help the Hawaii Early Detection Network-
Report invasive pests online.

The Hawaii Early Detection Network was created to increase public awareness of invasive species and engage communities in the monitoring of their own neighborhoods. Find out how you help protect the environment of Hawaii by participating in the Eyes and Ears Team and attending an educational workshop or downloading your own field guide.

If you are reporting a snake call 911 or for an animal call 643-PEST immediately!

INVESTIGATE IT! Early detection begins with looking for the plants and animals on the early detection hit list for Hawaii, Maui, Lanai, Molokai, Kauai, or Oahu. Download your own field guide for your neighborhood.

inspect it

INSPECT IT! Once you find a plant or animal that looks like one on the early detection hit list compare it to the descriptions and photos on this website. Don't forget to compare to the "look alikes." Take this quiz to see if you know your pests.

collect it

COLLECT IT! If you are unsure about what you found, it's time to collect it. Use your smartphone or camera to collect images or collect a sample of your plant or animal. Use the guide to make sure you do no damage in the process. Use the online report form to ask for identification help.

report it

REPORT IT! Now you're ready to tell someone about your findings. Report your pest online, by phone, or in person.

Have you seen this pest?

The coconut rhinoceros beetle is wreacking havoc in Guam where they pose a serious threat to coconut trees. This pest has only been found on O'ahu. Keep an eye on your backyard to make sure that you aren't harboring this coconut killer! More information and identification tips

cocnut rhinocerous beetle, image courtesy Scot Nelson
coconut rhinocerous beetle
Oryctes rhinoceros

Join the Hawaii Early Detection Network

Last Updated: Thursday November 30 2017. If you have any questions about the Hawaii Early Detection Network contact

Funding and support for this project was made possible by the Hawai'i Invasive Species Council, the USDA Forest Service State and Private Forestry assistance, and University of Hawai'i-Pacific Cooperative Studies Unit.