Map shows where the Japanese rock was found in Hampshire

A new map lists every Japanese Notweed case found in Hampshire and Wet Island.

Hampshire is one of the fastest-growing issues in Japan in the UK, according to a new study.

The number of affected factories has increased by 73.2 percent over the past five years, according to horticulture.

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This country’s five-year average growth rate is twice as fast as the 28 percent growth rate.

When Japanese engineers thought that railroads would provide stability and aesthetics, Japan’s first railway was first introduced from Japan into Britain.

Instead, because of its rapidly growing root system, Noteweed can be costly.

The plant often causes damage to property foundations, flood defenses and sidewalks – some plants even invade homes.

Japanese cracks often cause damage to property foundations, flood defenses and road damage

There are 123 confirmed ‘live’ cases of plants in Hampshire.

It is not the province with the highest issues, Suri, Kent and Cardiff all have more than 200 digits, but Japan’s fast-growing number of county counts in the county is worrying.

Horticulture has created an interactive map showing where all the ‘live’ and ‘resolved’ issues are.

Users can search using the postcode to see where the invading plant closes.

The interactive map is free to use and can be viewed online here.

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According to the map, most local authorities in the county have registered cases in Japan.

Many cases have been reported in Will Island, Portsmouth, Southampton and New Forest.

However, interiors such as Winchester, Farranboro, Petersfield and Anderver have many issues.

Since entering the UK, there have been more than 29,500 confirmed cases across the country.

According to the report, there are an additional 19,702 unconfirmed Japanese node cases, thousands more in the UK that have not been officially reported.

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