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Circle books by Pixabay
This discussion paper has been created to stimulate thinking and invite collaboration.
WWF Tracking Antarctica dives into the science of Antarctica and the Southern Ocean and identifies w ...
A new report highlights that koala numbers have declined by 26% in NSW and by 53% in QLD over the ...
Backyard Barometer is the most comprehensive review of current and historical Australian attitudes t ...
WWF-Australia’s Annual Report 2017 contains a summary of our conservation highlights over the past f ...
Entanglement in loosely draped backyard fruit tree netting is a trap for many native species, including threatened flying foxes. There are cheap and easy solutions for protecting backyard fruit trees and avoiding injury and death of native wildlife. Backyard netting entanglement is one threat that can easily be eliminated.
23 Jun 2008
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The Brigalow Belt bioregion is a large and complex area covering 36,400,000ha in Queensland. The region is thus recognised by the Australian Government as a biodiversity hotspot and contains some of the most threatened wildlife in the world.
1 Jun 2008
Up to 2% of the entire swift parrot breeding population is killed every year as a result of collisions with windows, fences (especially chain-link fences) and vehicles. Although this figure seems low, it assumes a greater significance considering the small number of birds in existence, and the increasing human encroachment into key swift parrot habitat.
1 Apr 2008
A National Kit suggesting diverse activities to help threatened species at school.
20 Nov 2007
This booklet takes a closer look at the ancient group of threatened Queensland plants - the cycads - and the threats and problems facing these and other threatened plants.
6 Oct 2005
This booklet provides information about some of the plants and wildlife that you could expect to find in the buloke woodlands of the Wimmera region which crosses the border of SA and Victoria.
1 Aug 2005
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Koala numbers are plummeting due to weakened tree-clearing laws in Queensland.
The black-flanked rock-wallaby is threatened by fox and feral cat predation, habitat destruction, and competition for food and shelter.