Possibly the most dangerous animal in the wild, and he knows no enemies and he knows no fear. What is Mississippi's Hank Berdine talking about? Go to YouTube and type in the search bar: Feral Swine in America USDA. The series developed by the Agriculture Department's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, chronicles the negative impacts of invasive feral swine as told by stakeholders like Berdine, a Mississippi levee board commissioner, as well as ag producers, land managers, conservationists and archaeologists, among others. Their daily livelihoods are impacted by this invasive species trying to protect their livelihoods or protect natural resources. The video series is part of APHIS’S continuing efforts to educate the public about feral swine, while collaborating with partners to control this invasive pest. While populations have been established in the Southeast for some time, in the last three decades, feral swine herds have expanded not just in that region. These populations increase a lot and the spread was a lot farther. They branched out from being just in the southwestern part of the country and we saw them up in the Pacific Northwest, up in Michigan and the Great Lakes and satellite populations showing up all over the place, Which led to speculation that feral swine were being transported by people hoping to establish hunting opportunities for this species.