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New South Wales: Quoll Headquarters - 164 hectares - Steve Haslam

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Victoria: Witchwood - 9.1 hectares - Jill Redwood

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Queensland: The Roost - 39.75 hectares - Lynn Childs

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Tasmania: Lyn and Geoff's Refuge - 10 hectares - Lyn and Geoff Murray

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Western Australia: Tippaburra Valley - 2470 hectares - Buddy Kent

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New South Wales: Falls Forest Retreat - 80 hectares - Mary White

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Victoria: Wingura - 2.5 hectares - Suzanne and John Brandenberger

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Queensland: Cooper Creek Wilderness - 66.74 hectares - Prue Hewett

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News and Updates
Rehabilitate and Release Feature PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Monday, 06 May 2013 05:01

The Wildlife Land Trust is featured in the latest edition (Issue 23) of 'Rehabilitate and Release', the newsletter of the Queensland Wildlife Rehabilitation Council.  In the piece titled “Wildlife Land Trust: a vital piece in Australia’s wildlife rehabilitation puzzle” WLT Program Manager Evan Quartermain writes:


“In the face of efforts of dedicated (wildlife) carers is the unnerving trend that even more needs to be done.  With increasingly frequent natural disasters the flow of Australian wildlife requiring help continues to rise.  As people continue to multiply and spread further afield, it’s a dire situation should the status quo prevail...

We’re at the point where conservation efforts on privately owned land are absolutely vital to the survival of native wildlife species.  The more private land dedicated to habitat and wildlife protection, the more chance there is of ensuring the efforts of wildlife carers are not in vain...”


Read the full feature (PDF: 1.15MB)

Last Updated on Monday, 06 May 2013 05:03
Wildlife Land Trust Director Responds to Tim Flannery's Quarterly Essay PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Wednesday, 10 April 2013 05:09

Wildlife Land Trust Director Michael Kennedy responds to Tim Flannery’s important essay, “After the Future – Australia’s New Extinction Crisis”, published in the Quarterly Essay, Issue 48, 2012, which laments the state of Australia’s threatened plants and animals and suggests future actions needed.  Flannery noted that “It is now clear that while establishing a national parks system was important, in a place like Australia it is not sufficient to preserve our biodiversity.


In his response, Michael Kennedy states in part “Flannery’s proposal for “zero tolerance” will obviously require a major shift in attitude by both industry and government.  They collectively treat biodiversity conservation generally, and species protection in particular, as mere adjuncts to natural resource management.  Industry still thinks that environmental impact procedures are something you have to suffer before automatically getting the green light – they cannot and do not conceive that their development proposals might be wholly unsustainable and prohibited.


Humane Society International and the Wildlife Land Trust will be lobbying the Government and Opposition hard to vastly improve the national endangered species program prior to the coming Federal Budget and Election.


Download PDF (78KB)

Last Updated on Monday, 06 May 2013 05:04
Wildlife Lands Issue 11 PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Tuesday, 18 December 2012 05:58

The second and final instalment of the Wildlife Land Trust newsletter for 2012 has arrived.  Packed with the regular features of species (short-beaked echidna) and Threatened Ecological Community (subtropical and temperate coastal saltmarsh) profiles, several pieces from WLT members on their sanctuaries, and a new member table and map, this edition also revisits the 'WLT properties for sale' section last seen in Issue 9.  All of this is surrounded by news from some international project partners and our counterparts in the United States, an update on some recent refuge visits, and more.


Download PDF (2.3MB)

HSI/WLT nomination leads to "Giant Kelp Marine Forests" protection PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Monday, 24 September 2012 05:05

After a Humane Society International (HSI) / Wildlife Land Trust (WLT) nomination to have Giant kelp forests of the east and south coasts of Tasmania listed as a Threatened Ecological Community in 2009, we were thrilled with the recent announcement by Federal Environment Minister Tony Burke that he was giving national protection to the Giant Kelp Marine Forests as an endangered ecological community under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act, 1999 (EPBC Act).


The HSI/WLT nomination seeking national protection for this highly important and critical habitat type was made due to our view that it met the listing criteria for: having small geographic distribution coupled with demonstrable threat; loss or decline of functionally important species; and reduction in community integrity, and we congratulate Minister Burke for taking this urgent conservation measure and including occurences off the coasts of Victoria and South Australia.


Minister Burke noted that this was a conservation first as the first listed marine community under the EPBC Act and that "These are the jungles we cannot see and are among our great natural treasures," adding that "Any actions likely to have a significant impact on the giant kelp marine forests ecological community are now required to be referred for assessment under national environment law."


A fact sheet on the ecological community has been prepared by the Commonwealth Department of Sustainability, Environment, Water, Communities and Populations following this listing, and can be accessed by clicking here.

Last Updated on Monday, 24 September 2012 06:47
Wildlife Lands Issue 10 PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Thursday, 26 July 2012 05:39

Welcome to issue 10 of Widlife Lands!  As per usual we begin with articles on several sanctuaries across the country written by their respective owners - our sincere thanks to everyone who assisted by putting together an article or sending in photographs, it's very much appreciated.


The species profile in this issue takes a look at bandicoots, while the Threatened Ecological Community profile focuses on the HSI/WLT nominated River Murray and associated wetlands, floodplains and groundwater systems, from the junction of the Darling River to the sea.


International WLT news in Issue 10 includes a feature on ARCAS, a large-scale WLT supported wildlife rehabilitation centre in Guatemala, and a sanctuary profile on US member Ogden Wildlife Sanctuary - this time wedged alongside the new member table and updated sanctuaries map, now displaying all 164 currently registered Australian WLT members.


Click here to download a copy now!

2012 Private Land Conservation Grant Recipients Announced PDF Print E-mail
Written by Evan   
Wednesday, 04 July 2012 04:38

Private Land Conservation Grants support owners of covenanted properties to conduct habitat or species conservation projects on their property.  This year, over 135 applications were received and 72 landholders were awarded grants totalling more than $300,000.  Congratulations to all recipients on their successful applications, with special mentions including the owners of WLT properties The KnollEdala and Shannondale.


Click here for a full list of recipient of the 2012 round of Private Land Conservation Grants.


Landholders were eligible to apply within three categories of grants: Level 1 included landholders with Conservation Agreements, Trust Agreements or in perpetuity Registered Property Agreements. Level 2 included landholders with incentive in perpetuity Property Vegetation Plans or Wildlife Refuges. Level 3 included Land for Wildlife or Wildlife Land Trust groups seeking to fund hands-on conservation training projects.


Congratulations to all 2012 grant winners. The next round of Private Land Conservation Grant funding opens in early 2013.

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