Help Protect Endangered Species From Dangerous Poisons

Tell the EPA to ban neonicotinoid insecticides.
Rusty patched bumblebee
Center for     Biological     Diversity   


We already knew that the widespread use of a dangerous class of insecticides called neonicotinoids is threatening pollinators nationwide. And now a new analysis from the Environmental Protection Agency shows that these poisons also threaten more than a thousand endangered plant and animal species.  

Tell the EPA to help protect critically imperiled species by banning the use of neonicotinoids.

The EPA’s analysis on the impacts of “neonic” insecticides on endangered species finds that they can harm all of the country's 38 endangered amphibian species and roughly three quarters of the rest of our endangered plants and animals. Hundreds of studies have already shown these poisons play a major role in population-level declines of bees, birds and butterflies.

Yet the agency continues to allow neonics to be widely used in row crops, orchards, nurseries and home gardens. They’re the most popular insecticides in the United States. 

Tell the EPA to protect endangered species by banning dangerous neonicotinoids.

Take Action
 Facebook  Twitter  YouTube  Instagram  Medium

This message was sent to
Donate now to support the Center's work.   |   Opt out of mail list.
Photo of rusty patched bumblebee by Jill Utrup/USFWS.

Center for Biological Diversity
P.O. Box 710
Tucson, AZ 85702
United States