Resources

Keywords
  • Annual Report 2018 - WWF-Australia’s Annual Report 2018 contains a summary of our conservation highlights over the past financial year, all made possible with the help of our supporters and partners. Forty years of working in Australia, the Asia-Pacific region and the Antarctic, proves that collaboration is the key to success.
  • Backyard Barometer - Backyard Barometer is the most comprehensive review of current and historical Australian attitudes towards nature to date – revealing a strong sense of ownership among Australians when it comes to their ‘big backyard’, along with rising concerns around environmental issues.
  • Can technology save the planet? - This discussion paper has been created to stimulate thinking and invite collaboration.
  • Current status of the koala in Queensland and New South Wales - A new report highlights that koala numbers have declined by 26% in NSW and by 53% in QLD over the past and future three koala generations.
  • Reef 2050 long-term sustainability plan - Independent experts reveal the truth about Reef Plan progress. A review by Great Barrier Reef Independent Review Group (IRG).
  • Reef probation report - The Australian and Queensland governments made a promise to the World Heritage Committee to protect the Great Barrier Reef… How well have they performed?
  • The hidden animal welfare crisis - Tree clearing now kills up to 10 million animals in NSW each year. Away from the public gaze, they die from trauma, stress, or starvation. The pain and suffering inflicted on koalas and other native animals is a hidden crisis.
  • The Koala Conservation Plan - The Australia Government has been promising a national strategy to save koalas from extinction for five years. Meanwhile, because of excessive tree-clearing, koala numbers in NSW have plummeted in to below 20,000.
  • Tracking Antarctica - WWF Tracking Antarctica dives into the science of Antarctica and the Southern Ocean and identifies ways the wonders of the region can be preserved for generations to come.

© Sian Breen / WWF-Aus

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